Welcome to Acorn Veterinary Centre

 

 

 

 

 

Meet our Friendly Staff


 Dental Referral Centre
 
 
 
 
Acupuncture Centre
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Ask us about our Puppy Parties
 Advanced Dentistry Available
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Experienced Staff
 

RCVS

Opening Times
Consultation Times
Nurse Times
Monday - Friday  Monday - Friday
  • 9am – 10am
  • 2pm – 3pm
  • 4.30pm– 6.30pm
  • 9am – 12pm
  • 5pm– 6.30pm
Saturday  Saturday
  • 9am – 11am
  • 9am – 11am

Welcome to Acorn Veterinary Centre

Investing in the care of your pet

 

Your pet is important to you and at Acorn Veterinary Centre we aim to give the best treatment possible to keep your pet happy and healthy. To make sure our surgery is above a basic standard we have achieved a Royal College of Veterinary Surgeons approved tier 2 level. Our strong team of veterinary  and

administration staff are all available to care for you and your pet in the best way they can.

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Our wide range of up to date and specialist equipment provides a top quality service to you and your pet.

If you wish you may with a vet or nurse using the online buttons. 

Please feel free to browse our web site to find out more about us, or join us on our facebook page

If you wish to know more about our dental referral service please look at our dental site

handicap

 If you require assistance when visiting us please advise us when booking an appointment or phone before and we will be happy to help you into the surgery.

Thank you

Contact us at…

Acorn Veterinary Centre
21 Station Road
Studley
Warwickshire
B80 7HR
Tel: 01527 853304

email

How to find us

Dental referral

+Emergencies 

 

Online Booking

Appointments may be made by

 

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  • March's Pet of the Month
    March's Pet of the Month

    Toby

    March's Pet of the Month Award goes to Toby a 5 year old Pug cross Jack Russel Terrier.

    Toby has been a patient of the practice since March 2015 when his owners adopted Toby from Dog Watch Rescue.

    Last year Toby had an appointment with the practice to have his throat examined under a general anaesthetic as a swelling has appeared.  A biospy was taken and examined by an external laboratory, with no action needing to be taken at this point.  A couple of months later Toby was back, this time to have a dental procedure with Dr Haseler.  A larger swelling was identified extending from his incisors to his tonsils.

    Mr Haseler carried out a further biopsy of this area and advised further tests as the area was suspicious.  Unfortunately for Toby the swelling turned out to be cancerous.  Toby was referred from ourselves to an Oncologist at Willows Veterinary Hospital.  Toby started a course of chemotherapy treatment at Willows with regular check ups and blood tests with us to monitor his progress.

    Toby has now finished his chemotherapy treatment and we are pleased to say he is doing well.

    Toby still comes into the practice for health checks and blood tests to monitor his parameters and to check on his progress.

    We are all so pleased for Toby and his owners that he is doing well.

    Well done Toby for being so brave throughout all your treatment!

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  • Spring Poisons
    Spring Poisons

    ‘Spring Poisons’Chocolate

    • Chocolate: contains a stimulant called theobromine (a bit like caffeine) that is poisonous to dogs.
    • Raisins: don’t forget that treats such as hot-cross buns contain raisins.
    • Spring flowers: daffodils can be toxic, most often after ingestion of the bulb but occasionally after ingestion of flower heads and can cause vomiting, diarrhoea and lethargy.  In severe cases may result in dehydration, tremors and convulsions.
    • Ivy: dogs that eat ivy (Hedera helix) commonly develop salivation, vomiting or diarrhoea.
    • Bluebells: all parts of the plant are poisonous to dogs.Daffodil
    • Adder bites: the European adder is the only venomous snake seen in the UK. Adults are around 50-60cm long and are characterised by having a black/brown zigzag pattern along their back and V shaped marking on the back of their head.
    • Toad toxicity: we see occasional cases of exposure to toads in the summer months when the toads are spawning.

    Slug and snail pellets: the toxic compound is metaldehyde (note – not all slug pellets contain metaldehyde).  Only small amounts of pellets are needed to cause significant poisoning

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  • Slimmer of the Month
    Slimmer of the Month

    George is a Golden Retriever who started off at 54.6kg.  

    Starting on a weight loss diet, George is doing fantastically well and has lost 5.8kg in 6 months!  Which is 12.8 lbs.

    George continues to lose weight and is getting closer to his target weight.

    We are so proud of George and his owners for the superb progress.  Keep up the good work George!

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  • EASTER PET SELFIE COMPETITION
    EASTER PET SELFIE COMPETITION

    EASTER PET SELFIE COMPETITION

    You could be in with the chance of winning a big hamper for your pet this Easter!

    To enter:

    • Post a photo of your pet selfie in the comments section on Facebook
    • Like Acorn Veterinary Centre's page on Facebook

    Winner will be announced Tuesday 18th April!