At Main Street Vet we offer a complete line of flea, tick, intestinal parasite, and heartworm preventatives. The table below shows the current products we offer and what each particular product covers. Please call our office for pricing or any other questions you may have.

Online Pharmacy

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The importance of keeping your pet on heartworm prevention cannot be stressed enough. Heartworms are transmitted by mosquitos year round! It is a myth that inside dogs do not need heartworm prevention. However, inside dogs are just as susceptible as outside dogs, as it only takes one bite for infection to occur! A prescription (current doctor/patient relationship) as well as a yearly heartworm test (small blood draw for in house testing) are required to purchase heartworm preventative.

More information on heartworms can be found at


In the southeast it is commonly known that flea preventatives are a necessity! Preventatives against fleas not only protect your pet from biting pests, but also prevent your environment from becoming infested. Fleas left untreated on your pet can cause numerous medical problems such as anemia, flea allergies, infection of the skin, and tapeworm infestations. For more facts about fleas please visit

Intestinal Parasites

Parasites are also a common issue in pets. Most of the time, your pet will show signs such as diarrhea, weight loss, anemia, lack of appetite, vomiting, etc. However, occasionally these symptoms will not be apparent or will go unnoticed.
Because of this, we recommend yearly fecal testing (in house). Most of our heartworm preventatives also include intestinal parasite prevention, but not all parasites are covered.
One example is tapeworms. Tapeworms are caused by ingestion of fleas, leading us back to the importance of a year round adulticide flea preventative. Even still, your pet can be susceptible of tapeworms from ingesting other creatures such as mice that also have fleas.
Intestinal parasites can also be transmitted to humans. These worms are considered zoonotic and can be transmitted from pet to human: Roundworms, Hookworms, Tapeworms, Giardia, Toxoplasma, Trichenella.
Here are some ways that intestinal parasites can be transmitted to humans:
•    Some intestinal parasites can be passed to people through ingestion of feces from infected animals or ingestion of contaminated soil or water. Examples include roundworms, hookworms, Giardia and Toxoplasma.
•    Some can be passed when the larvae of the parasite contact uncovered skin. Hookworms can be transmitted this way.
•    Other intestinal parasites are transmitted by eating uncooked or uncooked meat that is infected. Certain types of tapeworms as well as Trichenella can be passed in this fashion.
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Basic Info/Pet Health

Dental Health in dogs and cats is extremely important. Dogs and cats are unlikely to have cavities, but are very susceptible to gum and periodontal disease. Without proper care, your pet could experience painful tooth loss, sensitivity of the gums, and more.
These problems may sound minor but could eventually lead to more serious health issues such as heart disease (caused by bacteria build up), kidney disease, tooth abscesses, lung disease, bad breath, and weight loss. In most cases, problems in your pet’s mouth go unnoticed until the case is in extreme condition.
That is why it is important to make sure your pet has an exam by a veterinarian every year in which the doctor will check your pet’s gums and teeth! Yearly/regular dental cleanings are highly recommended.

Benefits of Spay and Neutering your pet

One of the best things you can do for your pet is to have them spayed (female) or neutered (male). Millions of unwanted pets are euthanized every year because they do not have a home. Your puppy can be fixed as early as 4 to 6 months in age. It is never too late to get your dog fixed, but the earlier the better.
Getting your pet fixed has several health benefits such as reduced risk for certain reproductive related cancers, prolapsed uterus, Pyometra, decreased risk of prostate disease, and much more. You will also notice that a spayed or neutered pet has less aggressive dispositions which will decrease the chances of your pet getting into a fight with another dog which could result in lacerations and potentially deadly diseases from bite wounds.
Spayed/Neutered pets also tend to wander less and stay closer to home. As a result, they are less likely to get lost, picked up, or hit by a car. This procedure will also suppress unwanted behavioral issues such as marking (territorial urination), barking/howling, escaping, and more!
Spay and neuter procedures are both routine surgeries. Your pet can be dropped off in the morning and will more than like be released the same afternoon. Some pets take longer to wake up from anesthesia and may need to be kept in recovery overnight.
We are proudly offering MIS (Minimally Invasive Surgery). With the small 5mm scope that can look into areas of the body that our eyes cannot reach increases our ability to better diagnose and treat many common conditions. These techniques offer our patients less pain and trauma along with faster return to normal activity. Most of these procedures are performed on an outpatient basis. Schedule your appointment today!


We cannot stress enough the importance of keeping your pet on a good quality diet. Bad diet in your pet can cause countless health issues such as, obesity, food allergies, nutritional deficiencies, heart disease, dull or dry skin and coat, dental and gum disease, and more. In some cases your pet may even have an allergy to a specific ingredient in a food such as grain (soy, wheat, corn, etc.), proteins (chicken, beef, etc.), and preservatives.
Because of this, we offer a full array of prescription and standard diets by Hills Science Diet to suit your pet’s specific needs. Treating your pet can also be a very misunderstood caloric and ingredient issue we see a lot! See the chart below from hills to understand how just one cookie a can be all thats keeping your pet from healthy weight!


Feline Health Awareness

Statistics show that there are 82 million pet cats in the United States, compared to 72 million dogs, making cats the most popular pet! Yet studies also show the number of feline veterinary visits is declining steadily each year. It is a common myth that cats are naturally healthier, health issues in cats are predominately in outdoor cats and cats will display visible signs of illness like dogs do.
However, this is not true! Cats often hide their illness until they are in need of emergency care. Cats are just as susceptible to heart disease, diabetes, kidney disease, heartworm disease, arthritis, urinary problems, dental/gum disease, thyroid disease, intestinal parasites, and more. It is important to bring your cat annually or sometimes biannually, for routine exams and vaccines!

Senior Health Recommendations

It may be hard to face, but your beloved pet ages just like we do. In the veterinary field, we classify dogs and cats to be mature adults or seniors beginning at 8 years of age. Let us help you keep your senior pet happy in their golden years! With routine senior blood work, weight management/ monitoring, joint supplements, diet supplements, etc. We are confident that we can keep your companion comfortable, healthy, and active well into their retirement. After all, they’ve there for you all along.

Blood work

Running blood work on your pet is a great way to monitor your pet’s overall health. If your pet becomes sick, symptom specific diagnostic testing is a primary ar for veterinarians to assess your pet’s internal profile and make an accurate diagnosis. However, it is recommended to run a blood panel when your pet is young and/ or healthy so that if a problem does occur, our doctors have a healthy record to compare to.
These blood panels can be referred to as a Baseline Diagnostic Profile for pets 1-6, and a Geriatric Diagnostic Profile for pets 7+ years old. These test are ran in house and can have results the same day. Blood work is extremely beneficial and in some cases required for our patients having procedures requiring anesthesia. Anesthesia is very safe for a healthy pet, but if there are problems we are unaware of, complications in surgery are likely to occur. It is always better for our doctors to be aware of potentials issues to be prepared.