WE HAVE MOVED!!  

We are excited to announce that we are now seeing patients in the new location in downtown Matthews beside Ming Fu!

Plantation Animal Clinic in Matthews, NC is a full service companion animal hospital.  It is our commitment to provide quality veterinary care throughout the life of your pet.  Our services and facilities are designed to assist in routine preventative care for young, healthy pets; early detection and treatment of disease as your pet ages; and complete medical and surgical care as necessary during his or her lifetime. 

 

Our veterinarians and veterinary staff understand the special role your pet plays in your family and are dedicated to becoming your partner in your pet's healthcare.  We treat your pet as we would our own.  Our goal is to practice the highest quality medicine and surgery with compassion and an emphasis on client education.  Our entire healthcare team is committed to providing personal attention to the unique concerns of each individual pet owner.  For over 11 years we've been serving the communities of Matthews, Charlotte, and Weddington, NC.

At this site you will find information about our practice philosophy, our services, helpful forms to assist you and an extensive Pet Medical Library for you to search for additional pet health care information. 

 

 

Internet Research: Gathering Information Efficiently and Wisely

The medical care we can provide animals and ourselves has improved immeasurably because of the Internet. But itÂ’s important to remember, anyone can publish a We ...

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Classroom Pets: Things to Consider

Having pets in school classrooms is a somewhat controversial subject. For every good point that's raised (e.g., promoting empathy, entertainment, learning about ...

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Canine Influenza

Influenza A virus in dogs (canine influenza virus, CIV, canine flu) is a respiratory tract disease that mimics bordetellosis (Bordetella bronchiseptica infectio ...

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Company pursues first lymphoma drug for dogs

Photomicrograph courtesy of Dr. Jan Bellows Cancerous lymphoblasts, resembling grapes, appear amid normal red blood cells in a 6-year-old beagle.

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