Most of my clients want to know they have done or at least considered everything possible to help their pet. But what if you have never tried chiropractic? I would recommend looking at our most “common conditions seen and helped in our office” and/or set up a free discovery call for you to further explain your situation. Sometimes chiropractic is not the right service, or the priority service and I want to assist directing you to the correct practitioner.
Degenerative joint disease
Degenerative disc disease
Strained ligaments in paw
Instability compensation from limb amputation
New foster adoptions
Signs of reduction of quality of:
Reduction in activities of daily life
Altered abnormal gait
Favoring back or front leg
Sensitivity to touch
Decrease in performance standards
Difficulty with sitting
Difficulty with rising from lying position
Depends. I want to help your pet get better as fast as possible. As each dog or cat breed is different and each condition is different the overall plan cost will likely not be the same over the same period of time.eI custom create each treatment plan. Based on breed, age of pet, length of time the condition or problem has been present, the type of condition, severity and performance expectations (a house cat has a different goal than an agility dog). You can expect no cookie-cutter plans.
For example, one treatment plan may equal $495 which will be spread over 5-6 visits and include chiropractic as well as laser sessions. Another plan maybe $355 over 6-8 weeks but only require chiropractic sessions. If you look only at my per service fees then you can expect an initial visit exam to be $125, regular chiropractic sessions are $65 and laser sessions are $35 (for Oregon clients). California rates are $194 for the initial visit (includes brief exam with Veterinarian), regular chiropractic sessions $82.50 and laser sessions are $50.
Veterinarians graduate with an education to understand and treat animals primarly from a allopathic approach. Although they are the primary physician to offer service, they are not the only profession allowed to care for animals. Although I am not a licensed veterinary doctor, I do hold a Doctorate in Chiropractic. Within that education much of my knowledge of anatomy and physiology has crossover into the animal world. Most importantly I have undergone additional graduate level training in Animal Chiropractic through the American Veterinary Chiropractic Association- which is maintained by both Doctors of Chiropractic and Doctors of Veterinary Medicine.
I like to answer that with a question. Is a medical doctor a better choice than a dentist? Is a massage therapist better choice than a physical therapist? Each profession holds its level of expertise and appropriate place of application. I encourage a team approach that uses different perspectives and approaches to achieve maximum results for your pet’s health care goals.