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Kennels and Catteries. Some take in strays so if you are looking for a rescue animal give them a call.

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Find animal welfare societies and rescue centres near G33%204HH


Vets4Pets Glasgow Forge

Inside Pets at Home, The Forge Retail Park, 71 Biggar Street, Glasgow G31 4BH, UK – 0141 551 3630

My misha is a Japanese akita the vet who helped her was so professional even when she didn't want to be jagged he was patient with her and went only when she was ready i would recommend this vet to all animal owners

Extremely happy with this place. Girls are really nice and do a great job!! My wee pooch kyra couldnt agree more! Thanks guys!! 😊

Sandyhills Veterinary Clinic

1453 Shettleston Rd, Glasgow G32 9AT, UK – 0141 778 8335

the staff are absolutely lovely & so helpful. I felt they truly cared. they done everything possible for my pet when we believed we were going to lose him, thankfully the treatment worked and our pet is back to his old self.

Very good veterinary services. Friendly, helpful staff. Have used this vet for many years.

Glasgow (East) PDSA Pet Hospital

Muiryfauld Dr, Glasgow G31 5RT, UK – 0141 763 0800

Is always very busy. Staff are great and always there when needed. Took great care of my dog. Thank you.

It is in my experience a very good vet when it comes to the care given and the vets have always been friendly and informative but they really do have to sort out their queueing system! Both telephone & in person. Why have only one person at the reception greeting people and one answering the phone. Can't they switch over when need be? Like when I and 5 othet people behind me are standing literally for 20 mins while someone in front wants to chew the fat about things they should find out about on the phone or just google online, while the phone person just sits twiddling her thumbs as no phone calls come in. I only want to say my name and "got an appointment for 3 o clock" and be told to take a seat, that's all, as more people come in and the queue is literally out of the door. Its the distressed animals that I'm feeling sorry for, who are distressed enough just going to the vet never mind having to be forced to be inside each others personal space, the humans too are breathing down each others necks. Then the vets itself isn't very large so eventually a nurse notices the queue(they all do but act like its somebody else's problem) and asks if my name is there with my pet? I wish more people would have that sort of logic is reception phone girl. I guess I'm the only appointment the nurse has at that time & the rest are there for vets. I don't understand why they take on so many appointments at the same time or why so many people all come in for the one animal which obviously isn't the vets fault except maybe they should have a rule for only so many people accompanying an animal, then perhaps you could actually get a seat and find somewhere to put your actual pet because the big fat mum n dad, their 3 fat out of control kids & grannie & grannies pal with their even more out of control, undisciplined rottweiler won't even budge an inch to let your animal have any space and God forbid their poor big "loving pet" has to bite your animals head off because it doesn't like being looked at! But it is the east end of Glasgow after all! Having said that, it is a charity after all and its appreciated by me in the care they give, the discounted or free treatment and I'd still give them thumbs up regardless of all the other stuff however I just think if there's no alternative, fine, but if you can actually improve the system without it costing anything then why not!

Links to wide range of animal charities.
Advice on animal care, how to donate, etc. The Blue Cross is dedicated to improving the lives of sick and unwanted pets; they take in animals of all shapes and sizes, from hamsters to horses, and find them loving new homes and make sure thousands more get the veterinary treatment they need when their owners cannot afford to pay.

UK charity helping to prevent cruelty to animals associated with sports such as fox hunting, game bird shooting and wildlife crime
Get advice from Vets on the Net. Ask veterinary questions and access pet first aid advice
Pet Care Advice plus news, campaigns, how to donate, etc.
Guide to badgers in the UK. Includes educational resources and offers books, videos and other merchandise.
Charity dedicated to raising funds for the conservation of native animals and their habitats in the UK. Their work is varied and extensive ranging from direct support for conservationists to involving the public and volunteers in practical action to help specific species and habitats.
Offers photos, facts, and a newsletter for people interested in the nature and countryside of Britain.
International chapter of the OFI working to increase awareness and understanding of conservation issues facing the endangered orangutan.
Marine conservation charity dedicated to forging links between people and the sea. ORCA is committed to the study of cetaceans (whales, dolphins and porpoises) and promoting their conservation through enthusing, inspiring and educating others.
WWF works to ensure a healthy future for people, species and their habitats, addressing global threats like climate change and environmental degradation.
Offers links to rescue orgnanisations, information about the breed, how to look after an adopted dog, and more.
Database for lost, stolen, and found animals.
Promotes the keeping, breeding, care, study, and conservation of this highly coloured and endangered species. Meetings are held in many UK locations.
Pet Care Advice
UK Hamster Society. Includes information on shows, monthly journal, events, and more.
Government site explaining what you have to do to bring your pet dog, cat or ferret into (or back into) the UK through the Pet Travel Scheme (or PETS for short) without putting it into quarantine. It also explains the requirements for bringing many other types of pet animals into the UK. This site also tells you about quarantine in the UK for animals that don't qualify for PETS.
Offers advice on medical problems for dog and cat owners in the UK.
This has got much more humane. The Pet Travel Scheme allows pet animals from certain countries to enter the UK without quarantine, as long as they meet certain conditions. The Scheme also means that people in the UK can, having taken their pets to these countries, bring them back without the need for quarantine

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