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Tour The Hamlet Veterinary Hospital


Front lobby and reception. This area serve as a waiting area, reception area and food and over-the-counter dispensary.

The front of the lobby is sun-filled and as direct access to the large parking lot.

Back of the lobby with the kid friendly corner and wheelchair-friendly public restroom.

Treatment room

This is where we prepare pets for anesthesia, collect blood samples and do minor procedures

The treatment area also include an intensive care ward and an oxygen cage. In the back area, there is the surgical preparation area.

Exam Rooms

We have 3 exam rooms. Two are mirror image of one another and feature a build-in exam table for smaller pets (cats and small dogs).

The table of the third exam room can be lifted up to have more room to examine a large dog directly on the floor.

The Pharmacy and Laboratory

The pharmacy and laboratory area is used to store the medications and vaccines for our patients as well as to process and analyse the samples (blood urine and other various fluids) we collected from our patients.

Surgery Room

The surgery room with the anesthesia machine (and oxygen generator), I.V. fluid pumps and heating mattress.

Radiology Room

Digital radiography (x-ray) means that all the images are sent to the computer. With the computer, the images can be modified to get better details.

Dentistry Room

The dentistry room feature an table-bath to drain all the fluids from the dental cleaning (with pets, we don’t use suction unlike human dentistry, all the water drains by gravity into the bath). The room is also equiped with digital dental radiograph and a compressed air high powered dentistry machine (similar to what is used for human dentistry).

Dog Ward

We have 3 large run (large open cage) for our bigger patients. One of which can also be used as isolation for contagious pets. This room also feature cages for our smaller dog. This space also is used as an utility room. Our cat ward is in the adjacent room (not shown here) to keep our feline friends away from the not-always so quiet canine patients.