The Carolinas Animal Hospital & Dental Clinic

We believe vets should combine experience, modern tools and techniques, and a genuine, deep-rooted passion for animals to provide your pets with the finest medical care available. Science and heart together. We’re proud to utilize the best tools and knowledge available including laser surgery techniques, non-invasive K-Laser therapy, and cutting-edge dental practices among many, many others. We are a team of Charlotte vets and staff who love our furry family members, and we promise to treat your dogs and cats as if they were our own..

Meet our Charlotte Vets.

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Our Services

  • Examinations – Sick and Well
  • Vaccinations
  • Complete Medical Work-ups
  • Whole Body Digital X-Rays
  • Digital Dental X-Rays
  • Routine and Advanced Dental Care
  • Advanced Surgery - Accuvet® Laser
  • Sevoflurane® Anesthesia
  • Hospitalization of Critical Animals
  • Behavioral conditioning plans
  • Overnight and Day boarding
  • Bathing & Grooming
  • On-Site Laboratory

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Cat and Dog CPR and Vital Signs: Pet First Aid Cat and dog CPR and vital signs knowledge are fundamental to pet first aid. In our previous blog post in our Pet First Aid series, we discussed the basics: dog and cat first aid supplies and safe handling. With these things in mind for all situations, the foundation of responding to an injury or emergency is in learning two of the most important aspects of all first aid: Cat and dog CPR and vital signs. Dog and Cat Vital Signs Vital signs are important to know for a wide variety of situations from illness to poisoning to trauma. Just as with humans, this is the baseline to which we refer to help establish a picture of your pet’s current state. Normal Temperature The average temperature range for both dogs and cats is 100.5 F – 102.5 F. Most healthy pets will be closer to the middle, but anything within this range is considered to be “normal”. To check your pet’s temperature, get the thermometer from your pet’s first aid kit, and using a lubricant, insert it rectally. A common misconception with dogs especially is that you can tell if they […] Read more
Pet first aid is something that all pet owners should know because, let’s face it, accidents happen. It’s important to understand that even though aspects are similar to first aid in humans, there are sometimes significant differences in how to safely care for your pet. Learning what to be on the lookout for, what is or isn’t safe for pets in the event of injury or an allergic reaction, for example, as well as some possibly life-saving measures will make a big difference in how you can react in a variety of situations. First aid for dogs and cats is a broad but critical topic, so we will be breaking it down into a series as follows: First Aid Supplies and Safe Handling Vitals and CPR for Dogs and Cats Heat Stroke and Seizures Wounds, Burns, and other Trauma Allergic Reactions and Poisoning Pet First Aid Supplies First thing’s first. Be prepared. Have a first aid kit for dogs and cats in your home. If you travel with your pets or enjoy outdoor activities with your dog regularly, then it’s a good idea to have a travel kit ready to go, too. You can use a plastic bin with a […] Read more
Microchipping dogs and cats is a quick, simple measure that can be the difference between “lost” and “home” for your pet. We recommend microchipping to all pet-owners as a basic precaution because, let’s face it, accidents happen. Pets slip out of their collars, they get spooked by loud noises and run off in fear (especially on the 4th of July), they slip out of your door or gate, or dig under the fence and go on an adventure. Microchips can’t keep them from getting lost, but they can help whoever finds your dog or cat to then get help finding YOU. What are microchips? Microchipping dogs and cats is great because it’s an electronic chip, kind of a tiny transponder, that bears a unique identification number. If your dog or cat is found, a vet or animal shelter will have a scanner to check to see if they have a microchip. If they do, the scanner will display the ID number of the chip. That number will be registered to you, the pet’s owner. A vet or animal shelter can then get your contact information from the microchip manufacturer so they can call to let you know your pet has […] Read more


  • We have been a loyal patient for over 10 years. Just like humans, dogs need dental care. Dr. Queck is very experienced...

  • Our experience with The Carolinas Animal Hospital & Dental Clinic P.A. was great from beginning to end...

  • Dr Chambers and his team are true professionals from the facility itself to the care and love they displayed for my dog. As soon as I walked through the door I was greeted with smiles...

  • My cat, Sofia, has a medical condition that requires her to have all of her teeth removed surgically. I found the Carolinas Animal Hospital and Dental Clinic after my vet recommended that I check it out. The clinic is great...

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