Bolton Animal Clinic – North Hill Animal Hospital
North Hill Animal Hospital has been helping pets in the Bolton and surrounding area since 1986. The hospital, at that time treated all types of animals from cats, to cows and dogs to horses. In 1989 the practice shifted its attention to only dogs and cats with the occasional rabbit, mouse and gerbil. During the past 25 years we have grown considerably and have had the distinct honor to help care for thousands of pets and their families.
The doctors and staff care deeply about their patients and those families attached to them. In 1989, before the move, North Hill Animal Hospital undertook the task of becoming accredited by the American Animal Hospital Association (AAHA). In Ontario, all veterinary hospitals must be accredited by the College of Veterinarians of Ontario (CVO), all practices must meet a minimum set of standards to obtain a certificate of accreditation. The AAHA standards are much more than minimum and by obtaining AAHA accreditation we improved the level of practice and service we offer to our clients. Currently only approximately 5% of veterinary hospitals in Ontario are accredited by AAHA.
Our animal clinic offers a variety of services including:
Pet Medication & Laboratory
Pet Laser Therapy
Articles From Our Blog
Staff Profile: Balancing Work and School
This blog was written by Kaitlyn Sammut, VA at North Hill Animal Hospital. Kaitlyn is currently fulfilling her dream of going back to school to become a Registered Veterinary Technician while balancing life and a full time job. We are very proud of her and thought it was an experience that she co...
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A Disease We Hardly See Anymore
I have been doing some volunteer work in different countries over the past few years. The work involves population control (spaying and neutering) of stray and owned dogs and cats. I have been to different countries with different organizations and have worked with many fantastic people and met some really sweet ...
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Resorptive Lesions in Cats
Resorptive Lesions are a very painful and unfortunately a common dental problem that at least 50% of the cat population suffers from. There is no known cause as to why this occurs. Resorptive Lesions formerly called “Feline Oral Resorptive Lesions” (FORL), occur when the body starts to breakdown the root until th...
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