5625 S GRAND CANYON DR

LAS VEGAS, NV 89148

(702) 258-0006

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5625 S. Grand Canyon Dr. Las Vegas, NV 89148

(702) 258-0006

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Siena Animal Hospital

Welcome to Siena Animal Hospital, located on the Northwest corner of Russell Road and Grand Canyon Drive in Las Vegas, Nevada. Dr. Susan Keeney, and Dr. Mika Jenkins. Our doctors and staff are here to provide you with the very best care possible for your companion animals. Siena Animal Hospital has been providing superior and compassionate care for dogs and cats in Southwest Las Vegas, South Summerlin and the surrounding areas since 2007.

Come in for a tour of our hospital - we'd love to show you around!

Siena Animal Hospital, is proud to offer the following services for your pets:  preventive and critical care veterinary medicine, routine exams, vaccinations, microchips, surgery, dentistry, digital radiology, dental digital radiology, ultrasound, client education, and the latest state of the art diagnostic technique called PENNHIP for predicting hip problems.





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While Siena Animal Hospital is not a shelter, from time to time we do take in homeless pets and attempt to place them in forever homes. If you are kind enough to adopt a pet from us, we will happily provide your new family member with free annual exams and vaccines for life.

We also accept donations for the Siena Stray Fund that will go directly to help defray the cost of these animals' care.

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Office Hours

Appointment hours: 8:00am until 5:30pm Monday through Friday; 8am to 3:30pm Saturday. Sunday: Closed with the exception of boarder pick-up from 4-6pm.

Office Hours

Monday:

8:00 AM-6:00 PM

Tuesday:

8:00 AM-6:00 PM

Wednesday:

8:00 AM-6:00 PM

Thursday:

8:00 AM-6:00 PM

Friday:

8:00 AM-6:00 PM

Saturday:

8:00 AM-4:00 PM

Sunday:

Closed

Meet the Veterinarians

  • Dr. Keeney
  • Dr. Jenkins

Community

Veterinary Topics

Featured Articles

  • Fish

    If you’re thinking of getting a pet fish, you should know that your veterinarian has a lot of good advice about pet ownership. Fish can be very rewarding as pets, and you just may be surprised about how much fish actually interact with their owners. Here’s more valuable information about choosing ...

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  • Hypertension

    Hypertension, or high blood pressure, is fairly common in cats. Although it can occur on its own, it is usually a sign of other serious health problems. High blood pressure can also cause problems with other parts of the body, including the eyes, kidneys and heart. Cats are more likely to develop high ...

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  • Hyperthyroidism in Cats

    Hyperthyroidism is a condition that causes a cat’s thyroid gland to produce too much thyroid hormone. This disease most often shows up in middle-aged and older cats. The thyroid gland is located in the neck. Thyroid hormones affect most organs in the body, so hyperthyroidism can lead to other problems ...

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  • Kidney Issues

    The kidneys have two important roles in a cat’s body. First, they filter wastes and toxins from the blood, which then exit the body in the urine. The kidneys also help regulate the volume of fluids in the body and important hormones and other chemicals. Cats can develop several kinds of kidney issues, ...

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  • Liver

    The liver is a very important organ. It is involved in digestion and removing harmful toxins from the blood. Cats can develop several conditions that affect how well their liver works. Cholangiohepatitis One of the most common causes of liver disease in cats is cholangiohepatitis. In this condition, ...

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  • Nasal Problems

    Cats can suffer from several conditions of nose, sinuses and other parts of the upper respiratory tract. These include nasopharyngeal polyps—a type of non-cancerous growth—and inflammation of the membranes of the nasal passages and sinuses. Nasopharyngeal Polyps A nasopharyngeal polyp is a mass of ...

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  • Neurological Issues

    Did you know that your cat’s brain is the size of a golf ball? Despite its small size, a cat’s brain is complex and is an integral part of how a feline’s neurological system functions. If a cat has a defect or injury associated with the brain and the other organs, muscles, tissues and nerves that ...

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  • Nutrition and Weight Control

    Like humans, cats need a balanced diet and to maintain a healthy weight, for optimal physiological functioning. Feeding your cat too much can lead to obesity; feeding your cat too little can lead to malnourishment. Furthermore, a cat may have an aversion to a certain cat food or a condition causing loss ...

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  • Oral Health for Felines

    In addition to nutrition and weight management, oral care is another component that plays a part in a cat’s overall health. By lessening plaque buildup and stopping the plaque from forming dental tartar, you can prevent or control periodontal (gum) disease in your cat. Destruction of the teeth, tongue, ...

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  • Orthopedic

    Cats are curious beings, and that curiosity can lead to injuries that affect their ability to move effortlessly through their environment. Of course, injuries are not the only source that can cause musculoskeletal limitations; sometimes, congenital defects may be the cause of a musculoskeletal problem. Orthopedists ...

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