Maloney, Lehua

Phone

(507) 452-4811

Address

4136 W 6th St,
Winona, MN 55987

On Google Maps

Payments

Discover, Master Card, Visa

Open Hours

Mon - Tue. 7:00 Am - 5:00 Pm
Wed. 7:00 Am - 6:00 Pm
Thu - Fri. 7:00 Am - 5:00 Pm
Sat. 7:30 Am - 12:00 Pm

Found on Facebook

Winona veterinary hospital. 7 likes | 2 were here. Pet Services.

Help animals that r in need please.
Winona Veterinary Hospital, Winona, MN. 443 likes | 11 talking about this | 45 were here. Providing education and communication to benefit our involved,. .
Dr Denisen knows that a little TLC helps our patients get better faster.

Need to give your cat a bath? Vetstreet has some tips for you.

Looking for a dog who's seen and not heard? Meet these breeds.

Dr. Maloney and the staff at this clinic are amazing! It's such a welcoming community at this vet. Dr. Maloney is so knowledgeable and kind beyond words!

We had just moved to Winona when our dog presented with some troubling symptoms. We picked Winona Animal Hospital purely. because we could call them early for an appointment (AMAZINGLY convienent hours). The staff was outstanding and compassionate as we faced a terrible diagnosis. Dr. Maloney was so kind and agreed to come to the house to help our fur baby go to heaven in a peaceful way. She made Abby and the family comfortable. s is not enough to describe our feelings for Dr. Maloney and the entire staff. Thank you for your outstanding service.

Found on Google Plus

Winona Veterinary Hospital - Animal Hospital
Winona Veterinary Hospital is committed to quality care of our beloved patients and their involved, concerned caretakers.
Where cold noses and warm hearts meet. Serving the Winona area small and.
In the past 20 years or so the Great Lakes region, especially Minnesota and Western Wisconsin, has seen an explosion in cases of Lyme disease, both for humans and animals.
Unfortunately, dogs are very susceptible to the disease and it is worth discussing some facts about the disease so we can better treat and prevent the condition in our beloved companions.
Lyme disease is transmitted by the deer tick, Ixodes scapularis.
An infected tick must feed for 48 hours to transmit the bacteria, Borrellia burgdorfi and the disease does not show up for at least a month after such a bite. There are two syndromes that affect dogs: one causes the flu-like symptoms that we commonly associate with Lyme disease, such as joint pain and lethargy. The other syndrome is a devastating form of kidney failure that may not show up for many months to years after a tick bite. The syndrome of joint pain can be relatively easily treated with antibiotics and anti-inflammatory medication for a month. Therefore, Lyme disease is much more easily prevented than cured.
Tick control is the first defense. Use of products like Frontline, Seresto collars or Nexgard are very effective at preventing ticks from feeding for the necessary 48 hours.

Suggested Categories

- Veterinarian

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