Pet Haven Animal Hospital

153 Mt. Auburn St.
Watertown, MA 02472

(617)924-1616

www.pethavenanimalhospital.org

Pet  Haven  Animal  Hospital  welcomes  you!

 
(P) (617) 924-1616
(F) (617) 924-1677
 

 

Welcome to Pet Haven Animal Hospital! We are a full service animal hospital, in a small and friendly setting, providing comprehensive healthcare services to pets in Watertown, MA, and the surrounding area. Our veterinarians offer a variety of medical, surgical and dental services in our veterinary clinic.  We provide complete care for our patients.

Our veterinary hospital is well equipped to provide a high standard of care for your pet. Our facility is able to provide comprehensive in-house testing for accurate diagnosis, x-ray, surgery, dentals, pharmacy, and more. In addition, we work closely with several area rescue groups and shelters, providing medical care for homeless pets and often have kittens and cats available for adoption into loving, forever homes.

At Pet Haven Animal Hospital we are committed to providing quality care at every stage of your pet's life. From routine preventive care for your pets to early detection and treatment of a wide range of conditions and diseases and surgical care, we have the expertise to provide the care your pet needs at every stage of life.

Please browse our website to learn more about our animal clinic and the services we provide for companion animals in Watertown and the surrounding areas. Read information in our Pet Library, view videos, take a virtual tour of our veterinary hospital, read testimonials, and find details about upcoming events. Please call our office today at (617) 924-1616 for all your pet health care needs.

Pet Haven Animal Hospital offers the VIN Client Information Library

 

Lead in Water: Questions and Answers

Pets usually drink the same tap water that people do, meaning that sometimes they drink water containing lead. Lead is bad for pets and people. The CDC's inform ...

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Pet Treats...What to Look out for

Pet treats are widely used, and for good reason. Treats can be useful training tools, and pets typically like treats (and owners like to make their pets happy). ...

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Rocky Mountain Spotted Fever

Rocky Mountain spotted fever (RMSF) is caused by Rickettsia rickettsii. This intracellular parasite is transmitted to dogs through the bite of an infected tick ...

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New York Times article rocks veterinary profession

Two weeks of town hall-style meetings, internal memos, press statements and counterarguments have veterinarians across the country focused on one ominous predic ...

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Cliff Diving through a Cloud of Expectations

Clients’ expectations of a visit to the vet sometimes differ from what a vet expects. It’s possible this is never more true than in an emergency. A couple of ye ...

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Senior Cats

A cat’s health changes with age. Physical and mental changes occur, just as they do with people. Most older cats sleep more than they did when young, and they ...

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