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Vets in Wood Green

We Put Your Pet First

Important: To book an appointment or to access one of our services, please contact us. To reduce the spread of COVID-19 and maintain social distancing, the practice team will take your pet inside and provide you with updates via phone. Please click here to find out more

At our veterinary surgery in the heart of Wood Green, we aim to offer a full and highly professional service whilst keeping costs affordable and ensuring value for every penny you spend with us.

We want to be part of your local community and make sure that all pets can have the veterinary care and treatment they need.

Our fantastic staff are friendly and approachable and are always available as a source of knowledge and information. And our duty of care means your pet comes first, no matter what.

Parking

There is access to the front of the practice through our front door, please be aware it is locked for security so please ring the bell. Parking is limited outside of the practice, however, there are some pay and display spaces on Ellenborough Road (just off Lordship Lane, next to the primary school) which is a 5-minute drive from the practice. Parking is free after 6:30 pm in the residential bays on Tintern road and on Saturdays.

If you are coming to us in an emergency, you may park directly outside the practice in the loading bay while we help transport your pet into the practice.

Please do not park on the double yellow lines, electric charging points or residential bays as you could face a fine from the council. If you have any other questions or need some more help please call the practice directly on 0208 881 0240.

Our Facebook Community

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1 day ago
MetroVet

🦷 πŸͺ₯ 🐢

Just like us humans, your pet needs to maintain healthy teeth and gums. But unlike us, they can’t do this by themselves! Dental hygiene is all about prevention and home care although we know this can be easier said than done. So how often do you brush your pet’s teeth?

Keep an eye out for our handy hints and tips leading up to pet dental awareness month, in February!
... See MoreSee Less

🦷 πŸͺ₯  🐢  Just like us humans, your pet needs to maintain healthy teeth and gums. But unlike us, they can’t do this by themselves! Dental hygiene is all about prevention and home care although we know this can be easier said than done. So how often do you brush your pet’s teeth?  Keep an eye out for our handy hints and tips leading up to pet dental awareness month, in February!
2 days ago
MetroVet

Is your pet vaccinated?

Pet vaccinations help protect and prevent your pet from contracting many diseases that are common in the local community and wildlife. The protection provided by a vaccine gradually declines after an animal is vaccinated which is why periodic revaccination is necessary to remind the immune system to produce enough protective antibodies.

Learn more about vaccines by visiting our blog >>> ow.ly/TKJC50HqoiQ

For more information on your pets' essential vaccinations through our Pet Health for Life plan and to sign-up, click here >> ow.ly/gp2Q50HqoiP
... See MoreSee Less

Is your pet vaccinated?  Pet vaccinations help protect and prevent your pet from contracting many diseases that are common in the local community and wildlife. The protection provided by a vaccine gradually declines after an animal is vaccinated which is why periodic revaccination is necessary to remind the immune system to produce enough protective antibodies.  Learn more about vaccines by visiting our blog >>> http://ow.ly/TKJC50HqoiQ  For more information on your pets essential vaccinations through our Pet Health for Life plan and to sign-up, click here >> http://ow.ly/gp2Q50HqoiP
4 days ago
MetroVet

You're probably already aware of the risks posed by warm weather and leaving pets in hot cars, but did you know that wintry weather can also pose many risks too?

The new year is a good time to get your pet checked out to ensure they are as happy and healthy as possible.

Did you know, if your pet is a member of our Pet Health for Life plan, for one small monthly fee, you can ensure their preventative healthcare is taken care of. Here are some additional top tips to help keep your pet safe during the winter months:

πŸ’§ Antifreeze is very toxic for all pets, so please do not put it into any outdoor water sources such as bird baths, water features and fountains.
🐾 During walks, your pet's feet, legs, or belly may pick up salt and grit, irritating their skin. Wash your pet's paws and undercarriage if they come into contact with salt and grit.
πŸš— Always check in and under your car before departing. Cats shelter under cars when it is cold and sit or even climb inside the bonnet to keep warm.

Share this post to help us spread this information!
... See MoreSee Less

Youre probably already aware of the risks posed by warm weather and leaving pets in hot cars, but did you know that wintry weather can also pose many risks too?  The new year is a good time to get your pet checked out to ensure they are as happy and healthy as possible.  Did you know, if your pet is a member of our Pet Health for Life plan, for one small monthly fee, you can ensure their preventative healthcare is taken care of. Here are some additional top tips to help keep your pet safe during the winter months:  πŸ’§ Antifreeze is very toxic for all pets, so please do not put it into any outdoor water sources such as bird baths, water features and fountains.
🐾 During walks, your pets feet, legs, or belly may pick up salt and grit, irritating their skin. Wash your pets paws and undercarriage if they come into contact with salt and grit. 
πŸš— Always check in and under your car before departing. Cats shelter under cars when it is cold and sit or even climb inside the bonnet to keep warm.  Share this post to help us spread this information!
6 days ago
MetroVet

Feline hypertension, also known as high blood pressure, commonly affects cats aged seven years or older. As your cat ages, the risk of developing hypertension increases.

Early detection can reduce the risk of heart failure, organ damage, kidney failure and blindness.

Learn more about the symptoms of hypertension by joining our interactive online event on Monday 24 January 2022 at 7:30pm with Dr Aarti Hogan. Register your interest here >> ow.ly/TCQi50HmF1F.

Book a blood pressure check today >> ow.ly/m5eB50HmF1E
... See MoreSee Less

Feline hypertension, also known as high blood pressure, commonly affects cats aged seven years or older. As your cat ages, the risk of developing hypertension increases.  Early detection can reduce the risk of heart failure, organ damage, kidney failure and blindness.  Learn more about the symptoms of hypertension by joining our interactive online event on Monday 24 January 2022 at 7:30pm with Dr Aarti Hogan. Register your interest here >> http://ow.ly/TCQi50HmF1F.  Book a blood pressure check today >> http://ow.ly/m5eB50HmF1E
1 week ago
MetroVet

Our wildlife may struggle with the colder climates, food shortages and extreme weather conditions throughout the winter months. When the temperatures drop below zero, finding clean, fresh water to drink can be difficult for wildlife, so leaving some out in a shallow bowl and remembering to change it daily could be a lifesaver.

Here are some top tips as to how you can help wildlife in your gardens and local communal areas:

🐦 Birds
Leave some extra food like seed mix πŸ₯œ and fat balls for birds who may find it difficult to find a regular supply. Some birds like festive leftovers such as mince pies πŸ₯§ and fruit cake. Make sure to keep these out of the reach of pet dogs. Birds need to wash every day, so make sure ponds or birdbaths are not frozen over. Even an upturned bin lid or plant saucer can give birds the water they need.

🐿️ Squirrels
Squirrels store food when they find it, to eat when food is scarce. To help them survive the coldest times, leave 🌰 hazelnuts, almonds, beans, 🍏 chopped apple and πŸ₯¬ spinach out.

πŸ¦”οΈ Hedgehogs
Hedgehogs hibernate in the coldest winter months; they can also wake up in milder weather and search for food. Leave out πŸͺ kitten biscuits or πŸ₯« specialist hedgehog food under a brick shelter with a hedgehog-sized gap in it to stop cats from getting to the food.

🐭 Mice, shrews and voles
Mice, shrews and voles might hibernate amongst leaves, sticks underneath undergrowth and garden sheds. Please take extra care if you are πŸ”₯ lighting bonfires or moving πŸ‚ leaves. If you see wildlife hibernating, please leave them alone.

🐸 Frogs and newts
Frogs and newts also hibernate in winter; amphibians like damp (but not soaking wet) places that provide shelter. A compost heap πŸ‚ or log pile in your garden can provide a perfect overwintering hideaway for your amphibians. Also, make sure to sweep snow 🌨️ away from your ponds to ensure the plants are still getting oxygen and sunlight if any frogs or newts hibernate at the bottom.

Remember to remove perishable food that is not eaten overnight and replace it with fresh offerings in the evening.

Please share this post to help us spread awareness of how you can help our precious wildlife through these cold months.
... See MoreSee Less

Our wildlife may struggle with the colder climates, food shortages and extreme weather conditions throughout the winter months. When the temperatures drop below zero, finding clean, fresh water to drink can be difficult for wildlife, so leaving some out in a shallow bowl and remembering to change it daily could be a lifesaver. 
Here are some top tips as to how you can help wildlife in your gardens and local communal areas: 
🐦 Birds 
Leave some extra food like seed mix πŸ₯œ and fat balls for birds who may find it difficult to find a regular supply. Some birds like festive leftovers such as mince pies πŸ₯§ and fruit cake. Make sure to keep these out of the reach of pet dogs. Birds need to wash every day, so make sure ponds or birdbaths are not frozen over. Even an upturned bin lid or plant saucer can give birds the water they need. 
🐿️ Squirrels 
Squirrels store food when they find it, to eat when food is scarce. To help them survive the coldest times, leave 🌰 hazelnuts, almonds, beans, 🍏 chopped apple and πŸ₯¬ spinach out. 
πŸ¦”οΈ Hedgehogs 
Hedgehogs hibernate in the coldest winter months; they can also wake up in milder weather and search for food. Leave out πŸͺ kitten biscuits or πŸ₯« specialist hedgehog food under a brick shelter with a hedgehog-sized gap in it to stop cats from getting to the food. 
🐭 Mice, shrews and voles 
Mice, shrews and voles might hibernate amongst leaves, sticks underneath undergrowth and garden sheds. Please take extra care if you are πŸ”₯ lighting bonfires or moving πŸ‚ leaves. If you see wildlife hibernating, please leave them alone. 
🐸 Frogs and newts 
Frogs and newts also hibernate in winter; amphibians like damp (but not soaking wet) places that provide shelter. A compost heap πŸ‚ or log pile in your garden can provide a perfect overwintering hideaway for your amphibians. Also, make sure to sweep snow 🌨️ away from your ponds to ensure the plants are still getting oxygen and sunlight if any frogs or newts hibernate at the bottom. 
Remember to remove perishable food that is not eaten overnight and replace it with fresh offerings in the evening. 
Please share this post to help us spread awareness of how you can help our precious wildlife through these cold months.
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Clinic Location

Opening Hours

Monday to Friday8:30am-7:00pm (with surgery 12pm-4pm)
SaturdayCLOSED
Sunday & Bank HolidaysCLOSED

Latest News

  • vaccination

The importance of vaccinations

January 9th, 2022|

Let’s look at why annual visits are important for your pet.Β  My pet only had its primary vaccines, is that [...]