When veterinarians qualify from Veterinary University most choose to enter the profession as general practitioners, providing a first opinion service and developing knowledge of many different conditions. Some veterinarians then choose to go on to specialise in a particular discipline. To become a Specialist, a qualified vet undergoes substantial further training, they also have to pass taxing examinations to prove that they have the required level of experience and knowledge in their chosen specialist field. Only veterinarians who have been through this extensive extra training should call themselves a Specialist. Becoming a Specialist is extremely difficult to achieve and maintain, it represents the highest level of recognition of clinical veterinary work. Importantly, not all practices accepting referrals have Specialist veterinarians. Please see the Hong Kong Veterinary Surgeons Board website for a list of HK registered Specialists.
Surgery can be broadly categorized into orthopaedics, soft tissue surgery and neurosurgery.
Veterinary Internal Medicine is a branch of medicine dealing with conditions affecting the internal organs of animals.
Neurology & Neurosurgery
Veterinary Neurology is a specialty dealing with disorders of the nervous system.
Heart disease is common in animals and are easily overlooked because symptoms are often not readily apparent until the end-stages.
Eye conditions in pets are unfortunately common, and include cataracts, glaucoma, conjunctivitis and uveitis.
Veterinary Internal Medicine is a branch of medicine dealing with conditions affecting the skins of animals
24H Emergency Care
Our clinic provides genuine 24hour emergency care services
Veterinary Anaesthesia is branch of veterinary medicine that involves the provision of safe anaesthesia
Veterinary Emergency and Critical Care is a veterinary specialty that could save your pet's life!