Charlotte NC Animal Hospital

Business Hours:
Monday - Friday 7:30am - 6:00pm
Saturday - 8:00am - 12:00pm

401 South Sharon Amity Rd. • Suite A
Charlotte, NC 28211

Phone (704) 365-3787
Fax (980) 495-6200
Charlotte NC Animal Hospital Charlotte NC Animal Hospital Charlotte NC Animal Hospital Charlotte NC Animal Hospital Charlotte NC Animal Hospital

New kitten vet and vaccinations at Cotswold Animal Hospital, Charlotte NC

Veterinarian for Kitten Charlotte NC

Cotswold Animal Hospital Cotswold Animal Hospital Cotswold Animal Hospital Cotswold Animal Hospital Cotswold Animal Hospital Cotswold Animal Hospital Cotswold Animal Hospital
Cotswold Animal Hospital
Cotswold Animal Hospital NC

We love the friendship and joy a new kitten brings! Please bring your kitten in for a check-up as soon as possible to establish a relationship with a veterinarian at Cotswold Animal Hospital, so that your feline companion will be sure to receive everything he or she needs to grow up healthy and strong.

During your initial visit, we will perform a comprehensive preliminary examination to detect if your kitten has any potential health issues. We will also examine your pet for intestinal parasites and perform deworming if necessary. Growing cats’ developing immune systems leave them more vulnerable to illness, so please ask our veterinarians about the schedule of preventative treatment that is best for your new pet’s first few months of life. After this period, we recommend bi-annual exams to maintain your cat’s good health.

At this time we are also happy to address any questions you have concerning care for your pet, such as diet and nutrition, behavioral issues, potty training, or vaccinations.

We ask that you bring the health information provided to you by the seller or shelter on your first visit with us, which should include a previous history of vaccines and deworming.

Please also be alert to the following symptoms, as they are signs that your kitten needs immediate care:

  • Any respiratory problems, such as coughing, trouble breathing
  • Multiple episodes of  vomiting or diarrhea
  • Allergic reactions, such as swelling around the face, or hives, most easily seen on the belly
  • Any eye injury, no matter how mild
  • Seizure, fainting, or collapse
  • Thermal stress, either too cold or too hot, even if the cat seems to have recovered
  • Trauma received from any incident, even if the dog does not appear to have been physically harmed