Mesa will remain OPEN during our normal business hours. However, out of an abundance of caution and to do our part to help protect the community from further spread of COVID-19, the decision has been made that for the time being and starting Tuesday March 17th, we will no longer be allowing clients inside of the hospital building (with the exception of scheduled humane euthanasia appointments). Please see our FAQ page for more detailed information about how we will be carrying out our appointments.
Mesa Veterinary Hospital

Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs): Medical Care

How can we help you?

You love your pet and want the best veterinary care available for them. Of course, making the right decision is also important, which is why we share information to help you make informed decisions about everything from routine procedures like immunizations and spay or neuter procedures to deciding whether surgery is the right choice for your pet.

We spend plenty of time with our pet parents and invite you to ask questions that help you feel confident in your pet’s medical care. Some of our most common questions are listed here. If you don’t see yours, please contact Mesa Veterinary Hospital, and one of our helpful team members will be sure to take care of you.

Medical Care

One of the challenges of being a pet owner is that pets can’t tell you when they feel ill or are having pain. You may notice changes in behavior that could indicate a problem, but those signs may be subtle and easy to overlook.

If you suspect that your pet is sick, pay particular attention to their bowel and urination habits by following them to the yard or taking a peek into the litter box. If something seems off, like blood in the urine or feces, loose stools, or they seem to be straining, it is time for a trip to Mesa Veterinary Hospital.

Your pet’s eating habits can also be indicative of illness. If they once ate their food enthusiastically and are now displaying disinterest or not eating at all, they need an exam to rule out illness, obstruction, or even an allergy that has developed.

Other signs that should cause concern:

  • Lethargy
  • Vomiting
  • Foaming at the mouth
  • Coughing or sneezing
  • Limping 
  • Whining
  • Aggression
  • Lumps or cysts on or beneath the skin
  • Cloudy eyes 
  • Disorientation

Tune in to your pet’s behavior and compare it to how they behaved a month or even a week ago. Any sudden changes can indicate that something is going on that requires professional attention.

We welcome dogs, cats, small animals, birds, and exotics from Golden, West Denver, Lakewood, Arvada, Wheat Ridge, and the surrounding areas. Many of our patients travel from nearby states to have the personal and comprehensive vet care our skilled doctors provide.

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