Our New England Animal Medical Center veterinarians are skilled in performing a wide variety of soft tissue and orthopedic procedures. Patient safety and comfort are our primary concerns and our veterinary team has extensive training in local, regional, and general anesthesia to insure that your pet will have no pain during surgery and minimal discomfort… read more
We perform diagnostic workups for patients with atypical or unusual disease presentations. We can also offer advanced diagnostic testing and treatment regimens. We work to integrate optimal patient management into your treatment plan. Our advanced training and specialized equipment can be beneficial to you and your clients. Internal medicine specialists treat a wide variety of… read more
Computed Tomography Scan (CT Scan)
CT scans are non-invasive and non-painful. Your pet will be on a movable table that is advanced into a tube like structure where the x-ray beam can be rotated 360 degrees around your pet. As your pet advances into the tube the CT scan takes multiple images. A computer then reassembles the multiple images to create a three dimensional picture of the body part being scanned…read more
Ultrasound examinations provide a safe and painless method for viewing tissues inside the body. Echocardiogram is the name of an ultrasound examination of the heart. A veterinarian trained in this diagnostic procedure can visualize the size and shape of the heart, view the heart valves, measure pressures within the heart chambers, and discover fluid or growths around the heart. Echocardiograms are an invaluable tool in identifying heart related problems… read more
Our Surgery Specialists can be a valuable resource for you and your family veterinarian. We provide consultations and will work closely with your family veterinarian to ensure continuity of care by offering advanced diagnostic testing and treatment regimens.
There has been a significant change in the practice of medicine in the past decade in the field of pain management. For many years the concept was to wait until a patient (human or animal) displayed signs of pain and then pain medications were administered. But all of that has changed. We now know that… read more