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Vaccinations and booster shots are crucial in shielding your dog from severe and potentially life-threatening illnesses such as parvovirus, canine hepatitis, and kennel cough.

Vaccines introduce a small, harmless amount of the targeted bacteria or virus, training the immune system to recognize and combat it. This preparation ensures that if your dog encounters the threat in the future, their immune system can effectively fend it off, maintaining their safety and well-being.

Administering vaccinations during puppyhood is optimal, as it not only protects your individual pet but also contributes to the overall health of the broader dog community by reducing the risk of infection for all dogs in the vicinity. Explore further guidance on responsible dog ownership for additional insights.

We advise vaccinating your dog against the following diseases: Canine parvovirus, Canine infectious hepatitis, Distemper, Leptospirosis, and Kennel cough.

Rabies vaccination is necessary only for dogs traveling abroad, and it should be administered at least 21 days before the planned travel date.


Vaccines are essential in safeguarding your cat against potentially life-threatening diseases. Despite any concerns, vaccines have a long history of safety and have been instrumental in providing optimal protection to beloved pets against dreadful diseases. Thanks to vaccinations, numerous diseases have been eradicated, and the brief moments of minimal discomfort during vaccination translate into a lifetime of health and well-being for your cat. We protected them from: 

1. Feline Parvovirus (FPV):

Also known as feline panleukopenia, FPV can be fatal in kittens, causing severe gastrointestinal and immune system issues.

2. Cat Flu:

Caused by Feline Herpes Virus (FHV) and Feline Calicivirus (FCV), cat flu exhibits symptoms similar to human flu. It can lead to mouth and eye ulcers, with potential for lifelong carrier status and regular flare-ups.

3. Feline Leukaemia Virus (FeLV):

This virus can cause cancers like leukaemia and lymphoma, weakening the immune system and increasing the risk of other diseases. FeLV is challenging to diagnose, and there is no cure; treatment involves lifelong care.

Rabies vaccination is necessary only for cats traveling abroad, and it should be administered at least 21 days before the planned travel date.

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