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Welcome to Snider Veterinary Services
Your Veterinarian in Clinton Township MI
Call us at (586) 286-5684

Pet Emergency? Call us right away at (586) 286-5684!

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If you live in Clinton Township or the surrounding area and need a trusted veterinarian to care for your pets – look no further. Dr. Andrew Snider is a licensed MI veterinarian, treating all types of pets. Your pets’ health and well-being are very important to us, and we take every possible measure to give your animals the care they deserve.

Snider Veterinary Services is a full-service animal hospital and welcomes both emergency treatment cases as well as pet patients in need of routine medical, surgical, and dental care. Dr. Andrew Snider has years of experience treating serious conditions and offering regular pet wellness care. Beyond first-rate pet care, we make our clinic comfortable, kid-friendly, and calm, so your pet can relax in the waiting room and look forward to meeting our Clinton Township veterinarian.

We are happy to offer a number of resources that enable you to learn about how to take better care of your pets. Please feel free to browse our site, particularly the informational articles. The best veterinary care for animals is ongoing nutrition and problem prevention, so becoming knowledgeable about preventative pet care is essential to the ongoing success of your animal’s health. If you have any questions, call (586) 286-5684 and our staff will be happy to assist you. Our Clinton Township veterinarian office is very easy to get to -- just check out the map below! We also welcome you to subscribe to our newsletter, which is created especially for Clinton Township pet owners.

At Snider Veterinary Services, we treat your pets like the valued family members they are.


Dr. Andrew Snider
Clinton Township Veterinarian | Snider Veterinary Services | (586) 286-5684

39743 Garfield Road
Clinton Township, MI 48038 2799

  • Dr.
    Andrew J. Snider

    Dr. Drew Snider, is the son of Dr. Andrew Snider and Elaine. He obtained his Doctorate of Veterinary Medicine from Michigan State University in 2015. Dr. Drew has been a full-time associate veterinarian at the practice since graduation. He was also known to many clients before veterinary school as he worked at the practice in various capacities since he was 14 years old. His veterinary interests include internal medicine, preventative medicine and ultrasound. He is a member of the American Veterinary Medical Association, and the Michigan Veterinary Medical Association. He is engaged to be married to Allison in September. He has one cat, Heimdahllr, which he adopted while in veterinary school. Dr. Drew is a Michigan State fan, and enjoys travel and many outdoor activities.

  • Dr.
    Debbie Hamilton

    Bio coming soon

  • Dr.
    Andrew M. Snider

    Dr. Andrew Snider, originally a native of a small farm town in Southeastern Ohio, obtained his Doctorate of Veterinary Medicine from The Ohio State University in 1984. While he is licensed in both Ohio and Michigan, he has practiced in Michigan since 1984, initially as an associate veterinarian for 7 years. In 1993, he established Snider Veterinary Services, a full-service companion animal practice. His veterinary interests include surgery and internal medicine. Dr. Snider is a member of the American Veterinary Medical Association, and the Michigan Veterinary Medical Association. He is married to Elaine, and they have two adult children, Andrew and Emma. Their pets include two adopted cats, Cinderella and Nala. Although still an OSU football fan, over the years, Dr. Snider and Elaine also have become avid MSU fans, tailgating at most home games.

Location

Office Hours

Monday:

9:00 am-6:00 pm

Tuesday:

9:00 am-6:00 pm

Wednesday:

9:00 am-6:00 pm

Thursday:

9:00 am-6:00 pm

Friday:

9:00 am-5:00 pm

Saturday:

9:00 am-1:00 pm

Sunday:

Closed

Testimonials

  • "Dr. Anderson has always gone above and beyond for the care of our family's pets for several years."
    Jane Doe

Featured Articles

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    Bloat in Dogs

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    Hypothyroidism

    Hypothyroidism is the natural deficiency of thyroid hormone and is the most common hormone imbalance of dogs. This deficiency is produced by several different mechanisms. The most common cause (at least 95% of cases) is immune destruction of the thyroid gland. It can also be caused by natural atrophy ...

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    What to Do If Your Pet Eats Grass

    Wondering what to do if your pet eats grass? Take a look at a few ideas. ...

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    Leptospirosis

    Leptospirosis is a serious, life-threatening disease caused by a spiral shaped bacteria. Dogs, cats, other animals and even people can be infected through exposure to urine, bite wounds, ingestion of infected flesh, or contact with contaminated soil, water and even bedding. Certain environmental conditions ...

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    Tapeworms

    Tapeworms live in the digestive tracts of vertebrates as adults and often in the bodies of various animals as juveniles. In a tapeworm infection, adults absorb food predigested by the host, so the worms have no need for a digestive tract or a mouth. Large tapeworms are made almost entirely of reproductive ...

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    Arthritis

    The most common type of arthritis is osteoarthritis which can be due to wear and tear on joints from over use, aging, injury, or from an unstable joint such as which occurs with a ruptured ACL (anterior cruciate ligament) in the knee. The chronic form of this disease is called degenerative joint disease ...

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    3 Reasons Why Your Pet Could Be Coughing

    Wondering why your pet is coughing? Check out three common reasons. ...

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    Managing Your Pet's Arthritis

    Painful arthritis makes walking and jumping difficult for pets. Luckily, you can do a few things to relieve your pet's pain. ...

  • Image of a sick cat.

    Feline Distemper

    Feline distemper or feline panleukopenia is a highly contagious viral disease of kittens and adult cats caused by the feline parvovirus. It is also called panleukopenia as it affects the bone marrow and causes low white blood cell counts. It is relatively common in unvaccinated cats and is often fatal, ...

  • Image of a dog in the emergency room.

    Bloat and Gastric Torsion

    Bloat and gastric torsion is a serious condition and your pet should be rushed to the emergency room if this occurs. Certain breeds of dogs with deep chests and narrow waists, such as hounds, bouvier des Flandres, or doberman pinschers are more susceptible to a syndrome of gastric torsion and bloat. This ...

Exclusive Offer

New Patients receive 15% OFF first visit

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