Siskiyou veterinary services

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At Siskiyou Veterinary Hospital, we understand the special bond that pet owners have with their animals, and we continually strive to provide exceptional veterinary care to keep your pets healthy and happy. Serving the Medford area, we will work with you and your pet to provide the best possible care imaginable.
Our team of doctors and staff have the experience and knowledge necessary to...

Since 1996 the company has been providing Veterinary Services, Specialties.

Siskiyou Veterinary Hospital can be found at W Stewart Ave 100. The following is offered: Veterinary Medicine. The entry is present with us since Sep 7, 2010 and was last updated on Nov 12, 2013. In Medford there are 5 other Veterinary Medicine. An overview can be found here.

We understand the joy that pets bring to our lives, and we celebrate the human-animal bond. By educating pet owners and advocating the best possible care for our patients, we demonstrate our commitment to the animals, to their family and to our community. Our goal is to treat our patients and their people as if they were members of our own family.


Free New Puppy & Kitten Exams
Dog & Cat Grooming
Dog or Cat Dental
Vaccination With Exam
$20 Off Spay or Neuter
Free Initial Parasite Exam
Spay or Neuter
$20 Off Senior Blood Panel On Dogs & Cats
Annual Dental Specials
$10 Off One Vaccination With An Exam
Free Report
Dog & Cat Grooming $5.00 Off
Free Intestinal Parasite Exam
Senior Discounts
Free New Puppy or Kitten Exams
$10 Off An...

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New large animal vet comes to Siskiyou County

New veterinarian Doctor Amy Fousek is in town and she specializes in large animal veterinary medicine.

New veterinarian Doctor Amy Fousek is in town and she specializes in large animal veterinary medicine.
Fousek is working for the Mt. Shasta Animal Hospital as its newest veterinarian.
While Fousek does treat small animals, she has a mobile veterinary setup so that she can make house calls to ranches and homes with large animals throughout the county; she provides those services through Siskiyou Vet Services.
“Mt. Shasta Animal Hospital is growing with goals and they pursued me,” Fousek said. “They offered me a sign on bonus, and I felt wanted here. Being in Mount Shasta was more convenient, since I could  be closer to my boyfriend, but lately all my large animal calls are coming from Scott Valley.”
Fousek graduated from Kansas State University in 2010 with her degree in veterinary medicine, and she moved to Siskiyou County after having spent several years working as a veterinarian in Modoc County.
She has made a commitment to stay in the Siskiyou County area as a veterinarian for the next three years because she is a recipient of the Veterinary Medicine Loan Repayment Program.
“I was involved in 4-H growing up and we went to nationals. The local vet was our coach and today 3 out of the 4 of us are vets. Then I majored in animal science in undergrad. My dad told me I should be a vet when I was 8 or 9, but it took until I was 20 to figure out that he was probably right. I always had my cats with me that I packed around and we always had horses and dogs. I think people are great too, and I like working with them. Yes, I find people resemble their pets, and their personalities are usually the same,”Fousek said.

The VMLRP award is granted by the U.S. Department of agriculture's National Institute of Food and Agriculture, according to a press release from the USDA. The award was created to help recent graduating veterinarians with their student loan debt, and to also help decrease the shortage of veterinarians in the United States.  
“There is a group of people that got together and put Siskiyou County on the map for having a vet shortage. So if there was a disease outbreak it would be devastating if not caught because of a lack of vets. Ranchers were having to do their own vet work. I applied for a loan forgiveness award and was selected, so I have a three year commitment here in exchange for part of my student loans being forgiven. That's the biggest problem with getting vets to move to rural area; the average young vet makes $100,000-200,000 and rural areas don't pay as well,” Fousek said.
Some of the services that Fousek provides are preventative care for horses and cattle. She has general equine equipment, she does semen testing for bulls, is familiar with castration, and more.
Fousek likes sewing lacerations, so she also tackles some emergency situations. She is  100 percent mobile when it comes to large animal veterinary services, and she does not have a facility to work on large animals, which is why she does house calls.
“I just have always loved horses, and I did an equine vet internship after I graduated. I like working with ranchers and cattle. It is great to go out to a ranch and have Mt. Shasta in the background, and chatting with ranchers is fun. They are good people. I like the small animals too. With small animals it is easier to run tests compared to a sick cow, where it is not as easy to run testing on it. Small animal cases are typically more intense medical cases,” Fousek said.
In her free time, Dr. Fousek enjoys the outdoors. She likes to go hiking and takes pleasure in riding her horse, going on pack trips, fishing, and  skiing.
Those interested in calling her for large animal services  through Siskiyou Vet Services can call (530) 640-3628. Those interested in booking an appointment with Fousek for small animals can call the Mt. Shasta Animal Hospital at (530) 926-5366. For more information about Fousek, visit her Facebook Page at Siskiyou Vet Services.

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Oregon veterinarian makes house calls for creatures great and small in Siskiyou County

"Say 'aaaahhhh." Veterinarian Keaton Massie of Medford cares for an equine patient. He and his wife Andria opened Massie Mobile Veterinary Services on Nov. 1, 2020.

An Oregon veterinarian and his wife are hitting the road, making house calls for animals in Siskiyou and Shasta counties during the pandemic.

Keaton and Andria Massie, who live in Medford, opened Massie Mobile Veterinary Services in November, one month after they were married.

They care for large and small animals living in Southern Oregon and Northern California.

“Horses are our largest patient base,” said Andria Massie, 46, a horse trainer and her husband’s business partner. “Large animals are Keaton’s passion: Horses, cattle, llamas, sheep, goats.”

Horse trainer Andria Massie and her spouse veterinarian Keaton Massie. The couple opened Massie Mobile Veterinary Services on Nov. 1, 2020

He also makes house calls for cats and dogs, a service to help pet owners staying home during the COVID-19 pandemic, Andria Massie said.

Their practice is entirely on the road.

“We opened our truck doors on Nov. 1,” Andria Massie said. “It’s like the Old Days. That’s the kind of business we want to run.”

Their business offers an online pharmacy and horse wellness plans. The latter are monthly subscriptions for ongoing care, created because some owners wait to call a vet for financial reasons, she said. “People would put off calling (the vet) because they didn’t have money or were afraid of the vet bill.” Horse wellness programs are designed to catch early equine illnesses with regular checkups.

While he has only been a vet for two years, Keaton Massie, 38, has been working with animals throughout his adult life.

Keaton Massie handles - carefully - a baby alligator. The Medford vet cared for reptiles for Disney in Florida before going to veterinary school.

Caring for domestic animals is a far cry from his early jobs: Alligator wrestler and reptile zookeeper for Disney in Florida.

He also worked as a vet technician in the U.S. Army from 2011-2014, looking after military dogs in Italy and Germany.

Working in the military and on a Caribbean island — he attended veterinary school at Ross University on St. Kitts — taught him how to treat animals in all kinds of conditions, he said: Power outages, water issues, etc. Those skills help him adapt to different situations as he makes house calls.

Horse trainer Andria Massie and her spouse veterinarian Keaton Massie. The couple opened Massie Mobile Veterinary Services on Nov. 1, 2020

Now that they own their own business, the couple plan to move to Siskiyou County in the future. “We’ve found really genuine community and heartfelt people everywhere we go in Siskiyou County,” Andria Massie said.

Cost for horse wellness plans, ones for show horses, pasture horses or a basic plan, range from $67-$200 per month.

For more information visit the Massie Mobile Veterinary Services website at or call 541-636-1191.

Jessica Skropanic is a features reporter for the Record Searchlight/USA Today Network. She covers science, arts, social issues and entertainment stories. Follow her on Twitter @RS_JSkropanic and on Facebook.

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