Loveland Veterinary Clinic moves to new, larger location – Loveland Reporter-Herald

Dr. Erin Eversole, center, checks on Derp, a cat who had dental surgery Wednesday as veterinary tech Will Boris, left, comforts the cat. The longtime Loveland vet clinic recently moved to a new location with a brand new, much bigger space. (Jenny Sparks/Loveland Reporter-Herald)

The Loveland Veterinary Clinic, the city’s oldest vet clinic, has found a new home in a building with much more space the vet staff say will make a big difference in pet care.

The clinic officially moved from its building along North Monroe Avenue just north of U.S. 34 to its new space on Taurus Court in early March, moving into a space around two miles southeast that is far bigger than what staff had grown accustomed to.

Dr. Erin Eversole, medical director, said part of their reason for moving was simply to better accommodate their long list of patients.

“Being the oldest vet clinic in Loveland, we have a massive clientele,” she said “We wanted to increase our availability, increase the things we are able to feasibly do … and serve our clients better.”

Jen Young, hospital manager, said the location on Monroe had a total of 1,800 square feet with only 1,100 square feet of usable space. Their new location, she said, sits at 4,000 square feet.

The new space offers six exam rooms, a separate dental and surgery suite as well as a large treatment and pharmacy area  behind the front desk.

“We can see more (clients) now,” Young said. “Which really makes us excited at the heart of it.”

For all those involved, the new location means they will be able to fit their clients in the space better and also provide them with even better care.

“It has expanded our ability to do better work,” said Will Boris, lead vet technician. “It made our job easier and made doing our jobs easier. Our level of care can only go up from here.”

Young said part of the beauty of the new space is the ability to carry on the legacy of the clinic, which Dr. George Propp started in 1949; the practice was purchased by Dr. George Daily after Propp died in 1965 and then turned over to Dr. Matt Jones in 2006.

Carrying on the legacy of all those who were a part of the clinic will allow them to do what they do best, “(taking) care of pets and their people,” Young said.

Eversole noted that the new clinic serves as a symbol for both how far veterinary medicine has gone as a field but also how far the Loveland Veterinary Clinic has expanded, starting with a single doctor all the way to their team of five doctors — including Eversole and Drs. Kim Ackerman, Michelle Leonard, Susan Williams and Christina Divine — as well as the many other members of the clinic.

“We are just doing that much more for our pets and patients,” she said.

The clinic will be holding an open house celebration at the new location, 1588 Taurus Court, April 29 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. According to a post on the clinic’s Facebook page, the event will include food trucks, games, prizes, a tour of the new facility and more.


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