Redstone Animal Hospital
720-669-8005
My Pet's Place
720-669-8003
Redstone Hours:

Monday - Friday: 7:00am - 7:00pm
Saturday: 8:00am - 2:00pm
Sunday: CLOSED

My Pet's Place Hours:

Monday - Friday: 6:30am - 8:00pm
Saturday: 8:00am - 2:00pm
Sunday: 11:00am - 8:00pm

Cats


Saying Goodbye: Helping You and Your Pet Through the End of Life

Pets are an important part of our lives and play a special role in our families, so when it comes time to say goodbye to a beloved dog or cat, the coping process can be a difficult and overwhelming one—but you don’t have to navigate it alone. Our veterinarians can help guide you through the process and ensure that the end of your pet’s life is as comfortable and peaceful as possible.


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Does Your Cat Have a Skin Condition?

How do you know if your cat has a skin condition? Well, two common symptoms are massive hair loss and scratching like she’s entered herself in a World Scratch-a-thon and is determined to win.

There are other symptoms too, depending on this issue and we’ll look at those in a minute.

But first, you might ask yourself, what could trigger an all out Scratch-a-thon in my cat and your answer could be fleas. Food Allergies. Even cancer could drive your cat to the brink of compulsive chewing, biting, and scratching.


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After Adoption: Why Your Shelter Pet Still Needs to See a Veterinarian

Congratulations on the adoption of your new pet!  We are thrilled that you decided to adopt a pet from the shelter and save a life! 

When a dog or cat is adopted from the shelter, he/she is most likely current on vaccines, has been spayed or neutered and has been microchipped.  The shelters work hard to make adopting a pet as easy as possible.  However, it is still very important to follow up with your veterinarian soon after adoption. 


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Four Fixes for Feline Behavior Issues

Would you know if your cat was stressed?

Due to their seemingly lazy demeanor, the idea of a stressed cat may seem unlikely or even absurd to many pet owners. But if your cat is demonstrating behaviors such as inappropriate elimination, aggression or excessive grooming, stress is likely to be a contributing factor.

In addition, stress can lead to a number of chronic medical conditions, such as Feline Lower Urinary Tract Disease (FLUTD).

Where does stress come from?


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