We will be closed Thursday, November 23rd

through Monday, November 27th for Thanksgiving!  


Saturday Heath Clinics from 10:00am-3:00pm!

(Vaccines and wellness exams only, no appointments necessary!) 


Hours of Operation:






We do much more than spays and neuters!


We are an affordable, low cost, veterinary service.




Deworming of Parasites

Teeth Cleaning & Extractions

Growth Removals

Ear, Eye and Skin Issues

General Wellness Exams

Health Certificates



705 N. Main Street in Moscow, Idaho

(95N. next to Norm’s glass and across the street from Hillcrest Motel)





Fundamental to all preventative work is sterilization. Neutering is recognized as our best defense against all sources of shelter overpopulation and suffering due to homelessness.

The solution to the stray, abandoned, and unwanted companion animal dilemma is this: Only by implementing widespread sterilization programs, only by spaying and neutering all companion animals, will we get a handle on pet overpopulation.

The solution has been identified, spay/neuter.  To address this epidemic the Spay Neuter Clinic in Moscow has joined  the national effort supported by ASPCA, Humane Society of the United States, American Humane Association, United Animal Nation and the Humane Alliance. Providing low cost, easily accessible spay/neuter services for pets in our community.


The fact is - There is not enough room in our animal shelters and humane societies for all the stray, sick and injured animals that need care. If you have ever been turned down when you've tried to deliver a pet to an animal shelter, then you understand the need to aggressively address pet population control. Our animal shelters are providing a much needed service of caring for and finding homes for displaced and stray pets. But there is a limited amount of room in which to provide quality care, limited amount of available money and limited number of available adopters. One stray male can fertilize as many females as he can gain access to each and every day he roams. Ask yourself what happens to all those litters? Their demise is not pleasant and does NOT need to take place. It's been documented over and over that caretakers, regardless of income level are resistant to spend money on multiple pets for a surgery they perceive as elective.

We definitely need to continue our combined efforts to educate people, but in the meantime clinics like ours need to provide services to help stem the growing reproductive problems in our local communities.

In this country, we spend a minimum of one billion dollars annually to pick-up, house, and destroy companion animals. If only 5% of that one billion were allocated to spay/neuter, we could open clinics across the nation, and sterilize more than four million companion animals every year. This necessary next step would end euthanasia as the current solution to the pet overpopulation dilemma.

National humane organizations have joined forces to address a national epidemic; "There is no disease or condition of companion animals that takes as many of their lives as euthanasia", Janet M. Scarlett, DVM, Associate Professor Of Epidemiology at Cornell University. . Clearly, our nation's best defense against all of the sources of shelter intake is accessible, low-cost sterilization. This is an urgent need.

To provide high quality, low cost spay/neuter services as a non lethal solution to the companion pet over population dilemma.

A time when every pet born has a family ready to love and care for them.