Foster Hospital for Small Animals: Open for limited appointments and for essential and life threatening emergency care. Please call ahead. Clients no longer allowed to enter Foster Hospital. Veterinary staff will meet owners at their cars to receive and discharge patients. Read full operations announcement.
Located 45 minutes west of Boston, the Henry and Lois Foster Hospital for Small Animals provides 24-hour emergency and specialty care for pets 365 days of the year.
Faculty and staff of Cummings Veterinary Medical Center have the potential to improve quality of life for your pet by providing them with diagnostics and treatments that are still exploratory and otherwise not available. Participation in a clinical trial is completely voluntary and may offer several benefits. Contact our Clinical Trials Office for more information.
Please join our Live Support Group Via Zoom!
Tuesday, November 17th from 5:00-6:00 PM
Donna Bloniasz was a vet tech at the small-animal hospital when its doors opened 35 years ago—and remains a valuable part of the team to this day.
After the attacks of 9/11, Michelle Emmott decided to pursue her true passion. She’s now a vet tech in the Foster Hospital ER, nursing pets and teaching those around her.
Veterinarians share why being unable to urinate is a life-threatening feline emergency—and how to help keep your pet safe
Dr. Ian DeStefano spoke with 7 News Boston about tetanus in dogs and a case that was successfully treated at Foster Hospital.
Not many dogs contract this infection—and many of those that do die. However, intensive care at the Foster Hospital saved two pets with severe tetanus in less than a year
The bacteria that caused the Black Death in the Middle Ages persists in the U.S. and abroad, but human deaths are largely avoidable With pandemic anxiety at a worldwide high because of COVID-19, the last… Read More
Some current clients of Foster Hospital for Small Animals can opt for virtual appointments, which benefit patients, veterinarians, and even students
Veterinarians urge pet owners to prepare for the arrival of rabbit hemorrhagic disease
Cummings School is part of a multi-institution study to assess if a new field treatment would benefit military working dogs—and maybe someday pets in hemorrhagic shock.
To Drs. Sarah Cudney, Kyra Knutson, and the radiology and surgical professionals — Drs. Annie Wayne, Brianna Dalbeth, Kaleigh Peters, Robert McCarthy, Ms. Cassie Durand, Drs. Emily McCobb, Antonia DeJesus, Julien Fages, Mauricio Solano, and the technicians who treated our dog during her recent visit. We are so very grateful to you for your expertise, your care, and your outstanding communication with us about our dog. Her rapid recovery reflects the quality of her treatment. She has healed incredibly well in such a short time. She is back to her usual self already! Our most sincere thanks.
Please pass on my thanks for Dr. Lilian Cornejo’s update. This was one of the most informative and thorough reports I have received. I appreciate the time she took to prepare it.
So many people helped us and our baby during his recent emergency surgery and aftercare. I wish I could personally thank you all—from reception to pharmacy, to the accountants who were so patient with us and accommodating, and of course all the doctors (Drs. Nikki Licht, Elizabeth Parsley, Laura Scoda), techs, and students (Claire Lyons V18, Alyson Bradshaw V18) that cared for him and gave him tons of love during your busy days. We truly appreciate all your help and are thrilled with his near perfect recovery. Thank you!
I’ve brought all of my dogs to Tufts at one point or another, some were basic problems, others very serious, but the one thing that remains constant is the high level of care and compassion provided to my four-legged children. I’m forever grateful to have Tufts to turn to in emergencies and care that is beyond my regular vet.
COVID-19 Guidance: Guidance and operational updates for Cummings School and its veterinary teaching hospitals. Read More