Welcome to Round Rock Animal Hospital

Your Veterinarian in Round Rock, TX
Call us at {512-255-6232}

Your pet's health and well being is very important to us and we will take every step to give your pet the best possible care.

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Round Rock Animal Hospital is a full service animal hospital providing the finest professional health care for your pet. Our veterinarians are experienced with various conditions and their treatments while our support staff is committed to giving you and your pet the best in personal attention.

We have a number of resources available for you to learn about how offer the best care for your pets. Browse around and look at our articles and videos. The best veterinary care for our companions is ongoing wellness care and prevention.

Contact us at 512-255-6232 or email us and we'll promptly get back to you.

Our office is very easy to get to, and you can find directions on our "Contact Us" page.

Dr. David Hocher | Dr. Bethanne Eddy | Dr. Sharon Waters
Round Rock Animal Hospital | 512-255-6232

1250 McNeil Road
Round Rock, TX 78681

Office Hours

Monday:

7:00am

6:00pm

Tuesday:

7:00am

7:00pm

Wednesday:

7:00am

6:00pm

Thursday:

7:00am

7:00pm

Friday:

7:00am

6:00pm

Saturday:

8:00am

Noon

Sunday:

Closed

Closed

Featured Articles

Read about interesting topics

  • Preparing for Your Kitten’s Developmental Milestones

    Need to hone in on your kitten knowledge? Check out the milestones your new pet will reach during its first year. ...

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  • What Is Ataxia in Dogs?

    Could balance or gait issues mean your dog has ataxia? ...

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  • 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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  • Caring for Senior Cats

    Thanks to advancements in veterinary care, today’s cats can live well into their teen years. It is not uncommon for cats to live to be 18 or even older. However, in order for cats to live a long full life, they need proactive veterinary care to stay healthy. As cats age, they are at greater risk for ...

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  • Feline Stomatitis: Treatments

    Cats rarely display their pain, but cats with feline stomatitis are often the exception. If your cat appears to have mouth pain, is reluctant to eat, doesn't want to groom, is drooling, and doesn't want you to open its mouth, it may be suffering from this debilitating, degenerative oral condition, and ...

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  • Feline Leukemia Virus: What You Need to Know

    Feline leukemia (FeLV) is a virus that weakens your cat's immune system. Unfortunately, when the immune system does not function properly, your cat may be more likely to develop other diseases, such as cancer and blood disorders. How Cats Contract Feline Leukemia Cats get feline leukemia from other cats. ...

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  • Family Cats and Pregnant Women: Take Measures to Prevent Toxoplasmosis Infection

    Nothing must spoil the joys of becoming a new parent. Not even your pets. But family cats with normal, every day habits can pose a risk to expectant women. Women's immune systems can be disturbed by a parasite carried in fecal matter. If you're the primary caretaker of your family's feline friend it ...

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  • Create an Environment Your Cat Will Love

    The Journal of Feline Medicine and Surgery confirms that feline emotional wellbeing, behavior and physical health are a result of how comfortable they are in their environment. Understanding how our cats interact with their environment can help us create a space for owners and cats to mutually thrive ...

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  • Catnip: Why Cats Love It

    Few things stimulate a cat's pleasure faster than catnip. Exposure to this simple herb can reveal a new side to their feline personality. Many cats will go crazy at the smell of this plant. Catnip has a reputation of being a feline drug and many cat owners wonder if it is safe to give it to their pet. ...

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  • Zoonosis

    Zoonosis refers to diseases that can be transmitted to humans from animals. In particular, they occur when an infected animal passes on bacteria, parasites, fungi or viruses to humans through scratches, saliva, feces and urine. Vectors (e.g., organisms like fleas and ticks) can also carry zoonotic diseases ...

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