Park Hall

Park Hall Veterinary Clinic was established in 1978 by the practice principle, Margaret Wharmby.

As a practice we pride ourselves on being able to offer a friendly and relaxed atmosphere, whilst maintaining an excellent level of service for you and your pet. We constantly strive to exceed your expectations in both veterinary care and customer service as well as value for money.

We are a mixed practice and so can care for all your animal’s needs; from the smallest of rabbits to the muddiest cow we are here to help you with all your veterinary needs.


The door will be locked with access only by prior arrangement.

The phones will be answered from 8am.

Only available to registered clients.

Please note that all appointments need to be pre-booked, we no longer provide a walk-in service. Phone lines will be open during the following times:

Recent Facebook Posts

Now that the days are getting shorter it’s important to make sure that you and your dogs are visible when walking in the dark mornings and evenings.

Safety-conscious staff dog ‘Jaff’ is kitted out all ready for an evening stroll…
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🎆Fireworks and Fear: Petrified Pets 🎆

Fireworks seem to now occur regularly throughout October-December with Halloween, Bonfire night, Christmas and New year.

Although spectacular to watch they have very real implications for the welfare of our wildlife, livestock and pet animals.

⬇️Here is some advice this firework season. Stay tuned for more individual advice on each section in the coming weeks.

🐱Cats
✅Check microchip details are up to date
✅Try and keep them inside after dark. We understand this can be difficult. You may need to provide more play and calming aids to help them with a change in routine
✅Close all doors and windows to prevent them bolting
✅Shut curtains to dim the noise and flashes
✅ Give them a safe hiding place or don’t disturb them if they find their own safe place to settle. Cats often like to be up high

🐶Dogs
✅Check microchip details are up to date
✅Walk before dark. If toileting outside go out with them on a leash to avoid them bolting if a firework goes off unexpectedly
✅Use calming aids
✅Give them as safe place to stay that is covered, dark and quiet. Do not lock them in here.
✅Watch that all doors are closed to avoid escape
✅You can comfort your pet, just ensure you stay safe if they are extremely agitated

🐭Small Furries
✅You may need to bring any animals inside if it doesn’t cause them too much stress
✅They may require more bedding
✅Cover accomodation to prevent the lights from upsetting them
✅Move indoor enclosures away from windows to dull the noise and light

🐴Horses
✅Check local fire displays and prepare
✅Keep to a routine
✅Check the field or Stable is free from hazards
✅Give your vet notice if you require medication for your horses anxiety
✅Check on them regularly or stay with them if they are known to spook so you can react quickly if they become upset

🐮Livestock
✅Tell local farmers if you intend to have a Firework display and try to avoid the loud fireworks. Do not set fireworks off around fields containing livestock.

🦔 Wildlife
✅Check bonfires before lighting for any wildlife such as rodents or hedgehogs
✅Avoid setting fireworks off near known wildlife areas like nature reserves

🧑‍⚕️ How your vet can help
✅If your animals experiences distress then there are medications we can prescribe
✅You will likely need a prescription check even if you have it yearly
✅Veterinary professionals are also well placed to give you individual advice on how to help your pets

🎆If you plan to have a firework display:

➡️Please tell all your neighbours in advance that you plan it.
This will ensure they have had time to adequately prepare their animals for the event.
If possible please consider using alternative options such as silent or low noise fireworks if you know you are surrounded by families with cats, dogs, other pets or if you live by a farm or livery yard.

➡️Please tell owners how long the display will go on for and don’t go beyond that so they know when it is safe to let their pets out for toileting or grazing.

➡️ Please do not release sky lanterns

www.rspca.org.uk/adviceandwelfare/litter/skylanterns

🚒👩‍🚒 Please also be fire safe!

🔥https://www.gov.uk/fireworks-the-law

🔥https://www.rospa.com/home-safety/advice/fireworks-safety

Other links:

➡️https://www.rspca.org.uk/getinvolved/campaign/fireworks

➡️https://www.rspca.org.uk/getinvolved/campaign/fireworks

➡️https://rabbitwelfare.co.uk/storms-and-fireworks/
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Young female tabby/white cat found near Maltby Road, Mansfield.
Suspected car accident. Please ring the surgery in normal hours if you are missing her or have any information.
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Timeline Photos❗️❗️ Let’s talk Alabama Rot…

Here at Anderson Moores, we have been leading research into the potentially fatal disease known as cutaneous and renal glomerular vasculopathy (CRGV or Alabama Rot).

We have just launched a new website which is dedicated entirely to CRGV. We track every case of confirmed CRGV in the country and our new site contains a live map of cases, along with key information and facts for both pet owners and veterinary professionals.

We want you to make this your first port of call for anything CRGV related. Please take a look at the new site and, if you have any feedback, drop us a line in the comments section below >>> www.alabama-rot.co.uk

#AndersonMoores #CommitedtoExcellence #VeterinaryMedicine #CRGV #AlabamaRot
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COVID UPDATE

We are now back up to our full (ish) complement of staff. This means that we are able to see routine consults / visits as normal. Please ring the practice if you need to book any appointments that were previously cancelled. We are still consulting outdoors and ask that everyone wears a mask whilst interacting with all of our staff members.

Thank you for your patience during this time.
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