our community at our office and at their homes
Licking Valley Veterinary Service offers veterinary care for horses, dogs, cats, cattle, sheep, goats, pigs, llamas, alpacas and exotics. For your convenience services are offered both at our clinic and your home or farm. Digital records are in place to offer better care and be as eco-friendly of a business as possible. While Licking Valley Veterinary Service has mobile services, certain situations require work at the office to provide the best care for your animals. Please view the categories below to find out more information about specific treatments for animals. We also have a veterinary technician who can complete routine procedures, where a veterinarian exam is not required, to keep cost down for your convenience.
- $50 Pendleton County
- $50 Campbell County
- $65 Bracken County
- $65 Kenton County
*Does not include exam
- $45 Veterinary Exam at the Office
- $30 Technician Exam at the Office
- $200 (+7/mile >15) Farm/House Charge after hours. Only includes travel and exam, does not include cost of work completed.
- $100 Office Call – After hours. Includes exam and office call when animals is brought to the clinic.
- $80 Day-Time Interruption Emergency at the office
SMALL ANIMAL SERVICES
Licking Valley Veterinary Hospital may treat wildlife that is brought to the clinic. Remember wild animals do best in the environment they are from and it is illegal to keep wildlife without a license from the Department of Fish and Wildlife. If you have questions or think a wild animal is in need of help it is best to contact a Wildlife Rescue.
A local rescues you can contact:
Grit & Grace Wildlife Rehabilitation: gritgracewildliferehab.com 859-954-0788
Please read our blog for answers to common questions about wildlife: https://lickingvalleyvet.com/2021/02/06/what-is-wildlife-rehabilitation/
LVVS offers services to cattle, goats, sheep, llamas, and alpacas, from emergency dystocia management to bloodwork or vaccines needed for maintaining the health of herds or individuals. Farmers are responsible for adhering to stated withdrawal times on medications (http://www.farad.org/). A valid veterinary client-patient relationship must be maintained for medications to be dispensed. This requires an evaluation of the premises at least once a year. All cattle must be properly restrained in a barn or chute system before the vet arrives. Cattle not restrained will not be served. No animal, if they are deemed fractious or dangerous posing a risk to LVVS employees, will be served. Goats are often required, due to their smaller size in nature, to be transported to the clinic for examination and treatment.