The Lancaster Vet Clinic provides both large animal and small animal veterinary services. Located in the Arrowridge business park in Lancaster, Wisconsin, we are also the home for the Grant County Humane Society.
As a mixed animal practice, our staff of veterinarians and technicians is committed to the health of your livestock and pets. Whether your farming operation is focused on beef production, dairy cattle, sheep, goats, or swine, we can take care of your herd health needs. Call us for regular health checks for your saddle or harness horses.
Pets are an integral part of our lives, so we schedule regular dog and cat vaccination and health care clinics. An important part of our jobs is educating pet owners about the best care of their animal.If you are looking for a pet, please stop and see the dogs and cats at the Grant County Humane Society. We house the county lost and found pets, and also have many pets waiting for adoption. We would be happy to help you choose a pet with the right character traits to fit into your home.
Our office is located in the Arrowridge business park in Lancaster, so it is an easy drive from all the Southwest Wisconsin towns. We would love to have you visit our office and we welcome you to our website. Please follow the navigation links for more information on the animal health care services we provide.
Please contact us at the Lancaster Vet Clinic for any of your animal care questions or concerns. Bring your pet into the clinic or call our office for a farm visit. We would be happy to care for your animals, large or small.
The Lancaster Vet Clinic is a mixed animal practice. We work with all kinds of large and small animals. Anyone who needs help with their livestock or pets is welcome to contact us. If we can’t help you, we will find someone who can. The clinic is owned by veterinarians Sally Harper and Cari Schaffer.
We adopted my yellow lab 14 years ago at the clinic and we just had an appointment today for vaccinations and check up. Cari and the staff were nothing short of amazing and caring! Cari was great with Skylar and answered all my questions. We will definitely be returning!
Awesome staff and wonderful care given! We know that our pup is in good hands in the care of Lancaster Vet-Clinic!
Had to make a semi emergent trip on a Saturday due to a piece of toy stuck in my dogs tooth/throat. First experience here and they were wonderful! The cost was reasonable, too, especially considering it wasn't a planned appointment! Extremely happy with our experience and will recommend!
Amazing team!! Thanks for everything you have done for our fur-babies!
Extremely helpful to me..... For which we thank you.
Heartworm is a common parasite in dogs, cats, ferrets, and several mammal species. During National Heartworm Prevention Month, we urge you to learn more about the transmission, symptoms, and treatment of this parasite. Left untreated, heartworm disease can cause serious illness or the death of your beloved pet.
What is a Heartworm and How Does It Get Inside Your Pet?
A heartworm is approximately 12 inches long and lives inside the blood vessels, heart, and lungs of animals who are infected with it. The most typical course of transmission is through a mosquito. When a female heartworm is present inside of a dog or cat, she can reproduce thousands of microscopic worms that travel to the bloodstream. A mosquito ingests some of these baby worms when it stings an infected pet and feeds on his blood. Heartworm transmission occurs the next time the mosquito bites a pet.
Did you know that March is National Nutrition Month? Although originally started to promote the importance of human nutrition, the veterinary industry has adapted it to its own needs. As a pet owner, providing the best nutrition for your dog, cat, rabbit or other animal is the single most important thing you do. That is because the food you select has a major impact on your pet’s long-term health.
Pet owners sometime make food buying decisions based on convenience or price without considering what is best for the individual animal. For example, many dog and cats have skin or coat issues, a sensitive stomach, or problems with their joints. This requires selecting a species-specific food that addresses these unique concerns. Pets also have different nutritional requirements based on their stage of life.