All boarding pets must be up to date on the following vaccines. All vaccines must be updated at least 48 hours prior to boarding date. A copy of your pet's current vaccine records from your veterinarian is required upon drop- off. We no longer accept vaccines from feed and seed stores.
- Distemper Parvo
- Bordetella (required every 6 months)
- Feline Distemper
- Feline Leukemia
Spay and Neuter Policy
Recently Adopted Pets
Food, Beds, treats, toys etc...
**Hello, Doggie Days family. Due to a new law from the Department of Agriculture, we can no long accept food that is not stored within a container. A container with a lid, such as a Rubbermaid or Tupperware. This is for any animal that will be eating food at the facility. If you are unable to get a container, we can provide containers for rent during your animals stay. We are sorry for any inconvenience this may cause. Thank you for your understanding. ** Pre-measured baggies are preferred, and can be stored within a container. We suplly water and food bowls. You are more than welcome to bring your pet's bed and blankets from home, however, we have beds and blankets that we can provide as well. You can bring any toys and treats that you would like for us to give your pet during their stay. We are not liable if your pet destroys its own items. Sometimes when a dog is nervous they can be destructive. Any medication that your pet may take has to be in the original prescription bottle from your veterinarian. We can refrigerate any medications or special food for your pet as well.
More Information on Kennel Cough
The staff at Doggie Days strives to keep your pet healthy, and safe. We have taken a notice that the annual bordetella shot is “losing it’s potency” before a full year. Due to this, we are now only going to accept bordetella shots for up to 6 months. We are sorry for any inconvenience, we just want everyone to be healthy and happy.
What is Kennel Cough?
Kennel Cough (also known as canine infectious tracheobronchitis) is a highly contagious respiratory disease. Dogs can spread it to one another through airborne droplets, direct contact (e.g., touching noses), or contaminated surfaces (including water/food bowls). It’s highly treatable in most dogs but can be more severe in puppies younger than six months of age and immunocompromised dogs.
What are the symptoms?
· a strong cough, often with a “honking” sound - this is the most obvious symptom
· runny nose
· loss of appetite
· low fever
How do you treat it?
Typically, mild cases of kennel cough are treated with a week or two of rest, but a veterinarian may prescribe antibiotics to prevent a secondary infection and cough medication to ease the symptoms.
A vaccine is available. The vaccine is available in oral, intranasal, and injectable forms, and depending on the form, it is usually initially given in two doses two to four weeks apart, followed by a booster every six months to a year.
Although most cases of kennel cough are caused by bordetella, some are caused by other agents, including the bacteria bordetella bronchiseptica, canine adenovirus type 2, canine parainfluenza virus, canine respiratory coronavirus, and mycoplasmas, so the vaccine may not prevent your dog from catching the disease.