Medivet Veterinary Clinic - Harrow, Greater London HA3 0HD

 Medivet Veterinary Clinic Contact Details »

199 Kenton Road Harrow
Greater London HA3 0HD

020 8907 8999






Transport Links:
(train, bus, motorway & major roads)
Kenton - 0.1 miles south west

 Medivet Veterinary Clinic Map »

 Information About Medivet Veterinary Clinic »

Medivet, The Veterinary Partnership

Medivet is a group of 98 veterinary practices spread across England, offering the most ascessible, comprehensive high quality veterinary care available.

Our Mission

"Medivet is dedicated to improving the longevity and quality of life of our client’s pets, by utilizing modern methods and technology combined with professional excellence and a personal caring service 24/7. Medivet aims to provide reassurance to our clients based on an understanding of the needs of our patients and clients alike."

Our Values

Progressive, Caring, Trust & Exceptional

Veterinary Partnerships, Vn Training College, New Graduate Support Programme, Residency Training Programme, 24 Hour Continuous Care And Emergency Centres, In-house Mri Unit, Vetblood Bank.

Medivet Veterinary Clinic is located in the Harrow area of Greater London. There are at least 4 other listings in the HA3 postcode area.

Veterinarians in Greater London HA3

Number of Employees: 501-1000

 Facebook Feed »

According to a survey by Cats Protection, the majority of people believe a cat's colour and appearance is important when choosing to adopt a new pet. The survey results showed that Ginger and Tabby cats were perceived as being the most fun, while black cats were thought to be less friendly and playful than their more colourful counterparts. However, this is not the case. Black cats are as playful and friendly as any other cat! Please consider these beautiful little beauties when you’re planning on adopting a cat.
10/24/2016 12:50:21 PM
Julie Lamb
I found them very over priced and very unhelpful. Would definately NOT recommend them to anyone!
10/24/2016 9:35:15 AM
Honey LeBeau
Posted on my page after a hideous experience last night: Not really one to rant / name and shame on social media, but Medivet AFTR HOURS SERVICE in Dalston was an ABSOLUTE SHAMBLES tonight. Took Cringer (male cat) for an emergency out of hours because he's breathing with his mouth open and turned off his food... The nurse was amazing - friendly, empathetic, caring... The vet on the other hand absolutely disgusted me. Firstly ignored my informing her that he was a house cat. Secondly kept calling HIM, 'she'. Thirdly had a very snappy and defensive nature... Tried to suggest a charge of over a grand for treatment for an undiagnosed problem... THEN when I said I was taking 'her' home, offered a vaccination and a tablet to help Cringer breathe, but didn't have the tablet!!!! This was AFTER she continually told me that we had to give him something because we didn't want him to lose oxygen supply and become "braindead"!!! She did NOTHING but cause more distress and upset and snapped at me when I corrected her on my cat's gender and said that "I didn't have the medical training" in response to her saying "obviously he's not breathing good so he needs to go in to the oxygen tank!" While they put my cat in there, she proceeded to draw up an estimation cost of over a thousand pounds including chest drains, etc. when he hadn't even been diagnosed! To top it off, the vet randomly phoned my number gone midnight and left some garbled message saying "I don't understand" as she was talking to someone else... £125 for that? Absolutely not. There is no way they can charge that amount for such a horrific and distressing service. More harm was done than good. I will be contacting the ombudsman and Citizen's Advice. (MUCH praise DOES go to Christine Cuttler, the student veterinary nurse, who actually seemed to genuinely care.)
10/21/2016 10:06:48 AM
Caroline Hook
How is paddy today please x
10/23/2016 5:40:30 PM
We hope you are all having a relaxing weekend :) Here is a lovely video for you to enjoy!
10/23/2016 12:00:00 PM
Here is an update from Dr William Fowlds on rhino Thembi… This week we had the difficult job of anaesthetizing Thembi - the calf of Thandi, who is one of the most famous rhinos in the world after surviving a horrific poaching in 2012 and giving birth to a calf named Thembi in 2015. Thembi is now 20 months old and is beginning to wean off her mother. Unfortunately, for Thembi her horn is now big enough to make her a poaching target, this means Dr Fowlds was called in to perform her first dehorning procedure. In addition, her DNA was taken to add her to a national database of rhinos; this database allows poached horns to be traced back to specific animals (or crime scenes) and help ensure successful convictions. The procedure attracted a big crowd of supporters including the vet team, reserve staff and visitors, and was hugely successful.
10/22/2016 12:00:00 PM
Yesterday we exhibited at the Royal Dick Careers fair at Edinburgh University and met the future generation of vets! You can see our senior partner Daniel Preter at our Medivet stand below, with vet Dancalia.
10/21/2016 5:00:00 PM
Would you like to be our Medivet Facebook picture star? Send us pictures of your furry friends and we will pick a winner by 20th October 2016, and announce it on our Facebook page on 21st October 2016 . Please upload the pictures to the original post (this post) on our Medivet page. Good luck – we can’t wait to see your pics!
10/13/2016 2:28:33 PM
Did you know that the first reptiles evolved 320 million years ago? Each year on the 21st October, people across the nation celebrate #NationalReptileAwarenessDay – a day that was created not only for reptile lovers but also to promote education, conservation and appreciation for reptiles. It’s a day dedicated to learning about their natural habitats and the ecological threats that they face. Reptiles are a class of vertebrates that are scaly and cold-blooded. There are more than 8,000 species of reptiles on the planet and they live on every continent except Antarctica. Turtles, terrapins, tortoises, lizards, snakes, alligators and crocodiles, to name just a few, all serve an important role in the ecosystem and are a vital part of a healthy environment. Find out more in our blog:
10/21/2016 12:58:17 PM
Lolly Weinberg
What crematorium does your Addiscombe Road clinic use?
10/18/2016 1:35:58 PM

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