Abilene Vet

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Windmill - Abilene's Premier Vet

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Abilene's Vets

Abilene's Vets

"After having my pets cared for by Dr. Price in Houston, DFW area, and now Abilene, I have to say she offers the Best Pet Care Anywhere!"

J. Kelly M. - Houston (Email Review)

Windmill Animal Hospital
2 Windmill Circle
(next to Sam's)
Abilene, TX 79606

325-698-VETS (8387)
325-698-8391 (fax)
map to Windmill Animal Hospital

Office Hours
Mon - Fri: 7:30am - 6:00pm
Saturday: 8:00am - 1:00pm

"We're new to town and read the reviews for Dr Price and decided to Windmill a go. So happy we did! Their whole office from the front desk to the treatment and meeting Dr Price was 5 Star all the way! I know our babies will be well taken care of! I even had a technician help me out to the car which made my day as I had my hands FULL! Would recommend to anyone! "

Susie G. - Abilene (Google Reviews)

Click here to read what other clients are saying about their experience with Windmill Animal Hospital - Favorite Abilene Vets!

"This is the best vet in Abilene! I have tried countless other veterinary clinics and Windmill out-does them all. They value my pet and my experience more than my money, and they are always showing care and compassion to both my dog and me. They even call after every appointment, just to check-up and make sure we're doing okay! AMAZING service and incredible people!"

Kelly S. - Abilene (Website Comment/Review)


Should the owner be in training with the dog?

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Absolutely, positively YES!!!!  There's no use in training a dog or puppy if the owner and family members aren't also trained to work with the pet.  Remember, people and dogs have frequent communication problems, because we speak English, and dogs talk "body language."

Most bad habits dogs have are ones they either 1) got away with due to ignorance or indulgence by the owner/family, or 2) got trained into accidentally &/or unintentionally by the owner/family. 

Unless the owner and family are taught how to properly interact and communicate with the dog or puppy, and use his newly-learned obedience commands appropriately, all involved are going to be continually frustrated with the problem of "what you thought I said was not what I meant."  Like young children, dogs are masters at figuring out very fast which people they can, and can't, manipulate.  Do you want to stay in the ranks of the manipulated?