Mixed-animal veterinary hospital design - Hospital Design
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Mixed-animal practices
Source: VETERINARY ECONOMICS

Photo gallery: Changing the face of rural veterinary medicine

April 1, 2012

Animal owners of all kinds find great medicine at Renfro Veterinary Services, a well-thought-out small animal, equine, and livestock practice in Richmond, Mo.

Source: VETERINARY ECONOMICS

Crafting a modern building for an old-time practice

January 18, 2012

This veterinary hospital was a long-standing neighborhood fixture and needed an update. The solution still blends well with the surroundings.

Source: VETERINARY ECONOMICS

Preparation paves the way

July 1, 2011

An antiquated facility meant it was time to start from scratch for this doctor. But hiring a design-build team and learning to delegate meant that building Goose Creek Veterinary Clinic in Goose Creek, S.C., was a headache-free experience.

Source: VETERINARY ECONOMICS

A rose in Richmond

May 1, 2011

Bright colors, rich textures, and ample accents get tongues wagging and clients returning to this massive but affordable Texas facility.

Source: VETERINARY ECONOMICS

Strong friends, strong faith

November 1, 2010

It took time and effort—and a lot of courage—but dreams became reality for two lifelong friends in the form of Zoot Pet Hospital in Georgetown, Texas.

Source: VETERINARY ECONOMICS

The hills are alive

October 1, 2009

An old farmhouse gave way to a cutting-edge veterinary facility in Floyds Knobs, Ind. Hillside Animal Clinic uses practice efficiency and a handy drive-through window to put clients first.

Source: VETERINARY ECONOMICS

Small-practice warmth; big-time convenience

April 1, 2006

The goal: Build a facility big enough to accommodate future growth without losing the small-practice feel. The result: Alexandria Veterinary Clinic PetCare Center in Alexandria, Minn., a warm practice that's built to last.

Source: VETERINARY ECONOMICS

Relishing the rustic charm

September 1, 2002

Drs. Lamar and Amber Crossland knew they wanted Sunset Canyon Veterinary Clinic in central Texas to appeal to long-time ranchers as well as to the Austin urbanites who’d fled the city for greener pastures in Dripping Springs, Texas. And the mixed animal practice also needed to accommodate a gamut of patients, from livestock to polo horses to pampered pooches. One last requirement: seamless movement between the large animal and small animal sides of the practice, because all staff members worked in both areas.

Source: VETERINARY ECONOMICS

Tour a Texas homeland

November 1, 2000

Dr. Timothy J. Thompson wanted to own a practice so much, he says he would've bought a lemonade stand with a dog run attached. So he and his wife, Dr. Shannon A. Thompson, both 1994 Texas A&M University graduates, only spent a year as associates before buying Hope Animal Clinic in Marble Falls, Texas. They leased the 850-square-foot building and within a year bought land to build the mixed animal facility of their dreams.

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