Visit Our Veterinarians in Hull for Annual Physicals & Pet Vaccinations


At Clinique Vétérinaire de Hull, we recommend you bring your pet in at least once a year to have a comprehensive physical exam. Yearly physicals performed by our veterinarians in Hull can detect or help prevent future health issues. Our team can give you specific recommendations in regards to your animal’s nutritional needs as well as give you advice to keep your pet happy and healthy from head to tail!

We provide physical examinations for the following animals:

  • Cats

  • Dogs

  • Rabbits

  • Rats

  • Pigs

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Request an Appointment

Meet a veterinarian for a physical or to discuss vaccinating your pet against harmful diseases.


Vaccination plays a major role in maintaining your pets overall health and is the foundation of preventative medicine. Young or old, your companion animal benefits from regular vaccinations that protect him from potentially harmful and even fatal diseases, such as Rabies. In addition, vaccinations cost considerably less than the treatments available for the diseases pets are normally vaccinated against.

Every pet should be vaccinated; even indoor dogs and cats can be exposed to a rabid bat. The protection provided by a vaccine gradually declines over time, which is why your pet needs regular "booster" vaccinations to ensure ongoing immunity from disease. Our team is here to discuss with you what vaccines would be necessary or recommended for your pet’s lifestyle. Call us today.

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Rabies is a viral disease transmitted by saliva that attacks the central nervous system of all warm-blooded animals, humans included. The disease is often transferred by a bite from an infected animal such as bats, raccoons, skunks and foxes.

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Canine Distemper

Canine Distemper is a serious and highly contagious viral disease affecting primarily young, unvaccinated dogs. Prevention of this disease is extremely important, as distemper is often fatal. Even if a dog survives the disease, distemper can permanently damage the dog's nervous system, sense of smell, sight and sound. Vaccination has been shown to prevent the disease.

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Infectious Canine Hepatitis

Hepatitis is a viral disease that is most common in unvaccinated puppies (9-12 weeks). Symptoms may include discharge from the nose or eyes, coughing, jaundice, loss of appetite, vomiting, change in drinking and urinating behaviour. Hepatitis is spread by contact with urine from an infected dog. Canine hepatitis is often fatal, so prevention by vaccination is key. Infectious canine hepatitis is not contagious to humans.

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Canine Parvovirus

Parvovirus is a serious disease affecting puppies from 6 weeks to 6 months of age, although any age can be affected. It attacks the gastrointestinal tract, causing a loss of appetite, vomiting, diarrhea or lethargy. Left untreated, Parvovirus can be fatal.

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Canine Leptospirosis

Leptospirosis is a disease that impairs kidney function and may cause kidney failure. Liver disease is also a common outcome. Symptoms may include jaundice, loss of appetite, vomiting, diarrhea, lethargy and seizures.

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Bordetella Bronchiseptica(Canine Kennel Cough)

Kennel cough is highly contagious among dogs in close proximity to one another and symptoms include a dry, hacking cough, loss of appetite, nasal discharge and respiratory difficulties. If your dog is in obedience school or spends time in a boarding facility, vaccination may be recommended to prevent this disease.

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Lyme Disease

Lyme disease is spread by ticks. Symptoms may manifest through lameness, joint swelling, fever, loss of appetite and lethargy. The heart, brain and kidney may also be affected. Dogs do not generally show the classic red lesion that a human exhibits at the site of a tick bite. Diagnosing Lyme disease is a challenge. Your veterinarian may recommend vaccinating your dog against Lyme disease depending on your geographical location.

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Rabies is a viral disease transmitted by saliva that attacks the central nervous system of all warm-blooded animals, humans included. The disease is often transferred by a bite from an infected animal such as bats, raccoons, skunks and foxes.

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Feline Respiratory Disease (Feline Rhinotracheitis, Feline Calicivirus, Chlamydia)

Feline rhinotracheitis (FVR) and feline calicivirus (FCV) cause upper respiratory tract infections in cats. Young cats appear to be at greater risk, although cats of any age can be infected. Most cats recover within a couple of weeks, but it is common for cats to become carriers of these viruses, putting other felines at risk. Vaccination is highly recommended.

Linked to respiratory diseases in cats, chlamydia can lead to a severe form of lung disease if left untreated. It is also the main cause of chronic conjunctivitis in cats. Outbreaks of chlamydia are common when cats are housed together.

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Feline Panleukopenia

Feline panleukopenia is a virus that can survive up to a year in the environment. Symptoms include fever, loss of appetite, vomiting and diarrhea. It often occurs in unvaccinated 3 to 5 month old kittens. This virus is spread via contact with an infected kitten or by contaminated premises, food or water bowls.

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Feline Leukemia (FeLv)

Feline leukemia virus is capable of causing a number of diseases in cats, including cancer. Feline leukemia can also cause anemia, and can make a cat more susceptible to other viral and bacterial diseases. Speak to your veterinarian about testing your cat for this virus. Our veterinarian team can help you assess the need for vaccinating your cat(s) against FeLV.


546 Saint-Joseph Boulevard

Gatineau, Quebec

J8Y 4A4

  819-777-1333



Monday - Friday 08:00 AM - 08:00 PM

Saturday 09:00 AM - 05:00 PM

Sunday Closed


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