Animal Hospital of Old Saybrook is progressive state‐of‐the‐art veterinary medical hospital located in Old Saybrook, Connecticut. We now are open 7 days a week to provide ongoing care to our clients. Our team consists of highly trained and compassionate staff members who are dedicated to providing quality veterinary care and ensuring a lasting bond between you and your pet. We believe the road to your pet’s health is through preventative medicine and client education.
Please feel free to visit us and take a tour of our hospital and to meet our friendly and compassionate staff. We look forward to meeting you and your pet and serving all of your veterinary needs.
Tuesday and Thursdays we will now be open until 7PM and Sundays from 8AM to 12PM for emergency hours only.
Dr. Alanna Munzenmaier was born and raised in Connecticut and graduated from the University of Florida College of Veterinary Medicine in 2014.Learn More
Our new veterinary mobile service will allow us to provide house calls to our patients, pick-up services and home delivery.Learn More
Megan hails from the Philadelphia area and comes to the Animal Hospital of Old Saybrook Inn & Spa with a vast array of education and experience. She has been a pet professional since 1988 and graduated from the world renowned New York School of Dog Grooming in Manhattan in the same year. She is nationally certified by the National Dog Groomers Association of America and has been since 1991. Over the last 20+ years Megan has owned and operated three successful pet related businesses, including a mobile dog grooming service, a grooming salon, and a specialty retail shop for dogs. Megan also has experience as a veterinary technician and is the Animal Hospital of Old Saybrook night nurse for overnight patients.Learn More
Animal Hospital of Old Saybrook has added an exciting new surgical procedure for the treatment of crancial cruciate ligament tears in the dog. Cranial cruciate ligament injuries are the most common cause of orthopedic hind limb lameness seen in veterinary practice. Causes include genetic conformational abnormalities, obesity, athletic injury and chronic degenerative joint disease. Large breed dogs are more affected than small breed dogs. Developed by veterinarians in Europe, the TTA utilizes the quadriceps muscle and associated patella tendon to neutralize the forces previously stabilized by the cranial cruciate ligament. A bone-cutting procedure, the TTA requires specialized orthopedic equipment and titanium implants.Learn More