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Shots For your Pet

Prevention Shots are a very important part of keeping your pet healthy and free from disease.

*Always Speak to your vet on what vaccines they recommend for your pet*

For Dogs and Puppies

The Following Shots are required for your Dog/Puppy over 4 months of age and older


Rabies Vaccination of dogs is required by law in most states. If your dog isn't up to date on their rabies vaccine and is bitten by an animal, state law may require your pet to be quarantined for an extended period or even euthanized to protect other animals and people.

These shots are recommended for health of your pet and are considered Core Vaccines


Distemper vaccination should be part of the standard puppy series of immunizations and boosters. Into adulthood, dogs should be vaccinated annually or every three years, depending on the veterinarian's recommendations as dogs age.00

Adenovirus type 1 (hepatitis)

Adenovirus 1 is the more severe version of the two kinds of adenovirus known to cause infectious disease in dogs. While adenovirus 2 creates minor respiratory problems, adenovirus 1 can have symptoms of severe liver failure which may result in death. Veterinarians define this illness as infectious hepatitis. Vaccines against adenovirus 1 are commonly administered along with the canine distemper vaccine.

Adenovirus type 2 (respiratory disease)

Canine adenovirus type 2 (CAV-2) is considered a core vaccine, primarily because it is necessary for the prevention of canine adenovirus type 1 (CAV-1) (against which it cross-protects),18 the cause of infectious canine hepatitis, historically recognized as a severe and often fatal disease of canids.


Vaccines for the parvovirus are recommended for all puppies and are usually given in a series of three shots when the pup is between 6-to-8 weeks old, again at 10-to-12 weeks, and at 14-to-16 weeks. A booster shot is administered one year later and every 3 years after that.


Vaccinations are critical if you visit an area with a high likelihood of contact with strange dogs. Kennels and daycares may require a parainfluenza vaccine if the disease is a problem in your area. Because many dogs are asymptomatic, you should take precautions to protect your dog.

Corona Virus

Coronavirus infection is a highly contagious infection of puppies and older dogs that primarily attacks the intestinal tract. The disease is spread from dog to dog through contact with feces.

These shots are not considered core vaccines but are good additional shots for your dog.


A bacterial infection that can cause or contribute to kennel cough.


A bacterial disease that affects several systems including the kidneys and liver; can be fatal. Only a risk in certain geographic locations so not used routinely for every dog. Your vet can help you decide if your dog should have this vaccination.


The rattlesnake vaccine is specifically designed to produce antibodies against the venom of the western diamondback rattlesnake. The vaccine may also be effective against other snakes with similar venom, such as the sidewinder, timber rattlesnake, and copperhead. 

For Cats and Kittens

These Vaccines are considered core vaccines for your cat or Kitten:


Rabies in cats is a viral infection that affects the feline nervous system which includes the brain and spinal cord. All mammals are susceptible to contracting rabies. Rabies can be fatal if left untreated before symptoms appear, however, it is preventable with vaccines.

Feline Distemper (Panleukopenia)

Core cat vaccine. Feline distemper is a severe contagious disease that most commonly strikes kittens and can cause death.

Feline Herpesvirus

Core cat vaccine. Feline herpesvirus causes feline viral rhinotracheitis (FVR), a very contagious upper respiratory condition.


Core cat vaccine. A very contagious upper respiratory condition that can cause joint pain, oral ulcerations, fever, and anorexia.

These shots are not considered core vaccines but are good additional shots for your Cat or Kitten.

Feline Leukemia Virus (FeLV)

Non-core cat vaccine.

Should test FeLV negative first. Transmitted via cat-to-cat contact. Can cause cancer, immunosuppressant


Non-core cat vaccine.

A contagious upper respiratory condition.