Lifestyle Animal Vet Services

Your local vet, here to help

Anexa Vet Services is here to help provide information and vet assistance to help you better understand and care for your animals.

We offer a wide range of services to small block holders from treating your sick pets, vaccinating, disbudding / dehorning and hoof trimming through to vet assured milk replacers, calf meals, drenches, calf leads, bottles and much more with the extra bonus of advise and guidance.

Our Lifestyle Animal Vet Services Include:

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Reliable Animal health care advice

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Vet Property Assessment Consult

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Personalised Animal Health Plans

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24/7 emergency Vet care

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Technician services - Hoof Trimming, Calf Disbudding, Milk Sampling, Dry Cow and Teatsealing Application, Weighing, Spore Count Monitoring, Drenching

News and Advice

Small block owners caring for sheep and goats

Small block owners caring for sheep and goats

If you own a small block and are new to owning sheep or goats, this article explains the basics. For more information  check out our other articles or talk with your local Anexa Vet.   Sheep and goats are small ruminants Sheep and goats are a group of animals...

Keeping your eye on the ball (or in this case the spore counts)

Keeping your eye on the ball (or in this case the spore counts)

Facial eczema season is here and now is the time to begin your prevention program if you haven’t already started.   Where to begin? Knowing your facial eczema risk is a good place to start. Our weekly spore count updates are underway. Follow this link to sign up...

How do I know if my animal has lice?

How do I know if my animal has lice?

Occasionally eggs may be seen adhered to hairs on the edges of balding areas. A magnifying glass sometimes reveals the adult or nymph stages. Animals may be restless and itchy. Animals that scratch ends up with patches of hair...

Lamb Post-mortems 

Lamb Post-mortems 

Lamb loss is a major source of wastage in the NZ sheep industry. About 17% of lambs (foetuses) present at scanning don’t make it to docking (average). The majority of these are lost in the perinatal period (around birth). The main drivers of lamb losses under our...

Caring for your Ag Day Lamb or Kid Goat

Caring for your Ag Day Lamb or Kid Goat

Lambs And Kids Most of the lambs and kids that become available for Calf Club are orphans. Usually the farmer will nurse them through the first few days and then they can be passed over to you. Make sure the animal is healthy with no diarrhoea and has been fed...

Caring for your Ag Day Calf

Caring for your Ag Day Calf

Feeding For the first three or four days of its life, your calf should drink colostrum. Right from the start, your calf will need feeding twice a day – in the morning before school and in the afternoon after school. If you live on a dairy farm you can of course get...

Calving or lambing?

Calving or lambing?

At this point in the season most people will have, or be close to having, calves and lambs frolicking around their paddocks. Most of the time it is a nice stress-free surprise to have a calf or lamb magically appear in the paddock overnight, with a happy, healthy mum...

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