Muncy Veterinary Center

1804 John Brady Dr
Muncy, PA 17756



Frequently Asked Questions

Here are some questions/answers that we are frequently asked. If you have additional questions that aren't covered here, please feel free to give us a call at Muncy Veterinary Center.

1. What are the Hospital hours?

 Our hospital is open Monday 8:00am to 7:00pm, Tuesday through Thursday from 8:00am to 6:00pm, and Friday 8:00 am til 3:00 pm.

2. Do I need to have an appointment?

 Yes, patients are seen by appointment.

3. What forms of payment do you accept?

Cash and Check are preferred payment methods, but for your convenience we also accept Mastercard, Visa, Discover, American Express and Care Credit.

4. Can I make payments?

 Payment is required at the time of service.  Care credit is an affordable option for those needing to make payments.  See link on our website to apply.

5. At what age can I have my pet spayed or neutered?

Spaying or neutering can be done at approximately 4-6 months of age. Your pet is given an exam prior to surgery to help determine whether your pet is healthy enough to undergo the surgical procedure. 

6.  What is the pre-anesthetic blood screening?

This is a blood test that is run here in the hospital prior to surgery. It tests the organ functions, blood counts  and clotting function of your pet. The pre-anesthetic blood screening is done to assure safety during surgery and the ability to heal following surgery.

7. How long do the sutures stay in after my pet's surgery?

Procedures involving sutures require them to be removed 7-10 days following the surgery.

8.  Is it a good idea to let my pet have at least one litter?

No, there is no advantage to letting your pet have one litter. However there are plenty of advantages to having you pet spayed or neutered. These advantages include decreasing the chances of breast tumors later in life, decreasing the chance of cystic ovaries and uterine infections later in life, decreasing the desire to roam the neighborhood, decreasing the incidence of prostate cancer later in life, helping prevent spraying and marking, and also decreases the surplus of unwanted puppies and kittens.