The clinic offers a full range of vaccines for dogs and cats at affordable prices. Additional services include nail trimming, ear cleaning, heart worm testing, fecal exams, feline Leukemia/FIV testing, treatment of internal and external parasites, microchip identification implants, and euthanasia services.


To request an appointment please do so by emailing/clicking: appointments@hssbv.org

Please include:

  • Your Full Name
  • Your Address
  • Daytime Phone Number
  • Appointment Date & Time desired
  • Type of Appointment: Vaccine, Spay/Neuter, etc.
  • Pets Name
  • Pets Age
  • Pets Breed
  • Pets Sex
  • Pets Color
  • New or Repeat Client

A staff member will contact you to schedule the date and time. Please allow 48 hours. If you are sending your request over the weekend, you will be contacted the next working business day.

Remember that appointments are only made MONDAYFRIDAY

If this is an Emergency, please dial (909) 386-1400 immediately

The Humane Society of San Bernardino Valley is now offering a discount on Puppy & Kitten Spay & Neuter Surgeries

The Humane Society of San Bernardino Valley will now offer a 10% discount on spay and neuter surgeries for puppies and kittens 6 months of age and younger and weigh at least 2 pounds.

They may be just babies, but kittens as young as 4 months and puppies as young as 5 months are old enough to get pregnant and have their first litter just two months later.

Some pet parents may worry that their pet is too young for this procedure, but spaying and neutering is safe and easy for kittens and puppies as young as eight to 10 weeks old, according to the American Veterinary Medical Association.

This special 10% off discount further reduces our already low-cost prices and is available to all residents of the Inland Empire.

Please call 909-386-1400 for more information or to schedule an appointment.

Senior Citizen Assistance

The Humane Society of San Bernardino Valley currently has funding available for Senior Citizens to assist with the cost of veterinary services for the care and treatment of their animals. These funds, made possible by a grant from “The Community Foundation Serving the Counties of Riverside and San Bernardino” are open to residents of both the Riverside and San Bernardino counties who are over sixty-five years of age and have a maximum income of $1,500 a month for one person.

For more information on this program please call 909-386-1400. Funding is limited so call today!

Parvo Season Arrives Early!

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Low Cost Spay & Neuter

Pet overpopulation is preventable, and it is the goal of the Humane Society to eliminate this tragedy. For over thirty years we have helped decrease the number of dogs and cats being born by providing low cost spay/neuter services to pets of San Bernardino and surrounding communities. Our full-time veterinarian and support staff perform over 10,000 surgeries annually. To make an appointment please call (909) 386-1400 Monday through Friday..

Fee Schedule

  Size Neuter Spay
Feline All $33.00 to $53.00 $50.00 to $70.00
Canine Up to 30 pounds $57.00 to $77.00 $67.00 to $87.00
  31 to 50 pounds $82.00 to $102.00 $92.00 to $112.00
  51 to 75 pounds $92.00 to $112.00 $102.00 to $132.00
  76 pounds and over $117.00 to $137.00 $137.00 to $157.00
Canine/Feline Umbilical Hernia As quoted
Canine/Feline Dental As quoted
Canine Rear Declaw As quoted

Surgery pricing includes pain injection.
After care pain medication is available at an additional cost.

Prices effective 3/17/14

Vaccination Clinic

We now take appointments for all services Monday – Friday. Please call to schedule your appointment! Limited Walk-Ins available.

Monday – Friday: 8:45 to 4:30
Saturday: 8am to noon
No appointments taken for Saturday Vaccine Clinic.

7 and 1 Combination $20
6 and 1 Combination $15
5 and 1 Combination $13
Rabies $13
Bordetella $17
Coronavirus $13
Lyme Disease $25
Heartworm Test $35
Rattlesnake Vaccination $24
4 and 1 Combination $16
Rabies $13
Leukemia Vaccination $16
Leukemia/FIV Test/HWT $35
Rattlesnake Vaccination $24

Parvo Season Arrives Early!

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Prices effective 3/17/14


Pet ID Tags $5 – $10
Microchip ID $35

Prices effective 3/17/14

Pet Care

Benefits of Spaying and Neutering

Convenience to Owner

  • Usually stops tomcats from spraying foul-smelling urine in the house.
  • Reduces the annoying and embarrassing urge of male dogs to mount children’s and adult’s legs.
  • Reduced dog license fees each year will quickly cover the cost of the operation.
  • Reduces aggression against other animals. It decreases fights, thus saving you expensive veterinary bills and aggravation.
Better Health For Your Pet
  • Eliminates your pet’s desire to seek out a female and reduces the risks involved with a free-roaming animal (car accidents, etc.)
  • Reduces the risk of prostate problems and testicular tumors later in life.
Helps Decrease Overpopulation Problem
  • One male running loose for just a few hours can impregnate many females adding to the serious problem of unwanted puppies or kittens.
Eliminates Sexual Frustration
  • Lets your pet relax and enjoy being a part of the family.
  • A male sensing a female in heat is nearby can break down doors and jump fences in his desire to mate.

The Myths of Spaying and Neutering

Myth: Neutering will take away the “guard dog” instincts.
Not true: Neutering a dog does not reduce its ability as a guard dog or watch dog. He will still be as protective of his territory as he was before the surgery.

Myth: Neutering makes pets fat.
Not true: Neutering your pet will not make her fat and lazy. Too much food and not enough exercise is the main cause of obesity.

Myth: Neutering will hurt my pet.
Not true: Neutering is a safe and relatively painless operation done by a licensed veterinarian. Your pet will appreciate the freedom from sexual frustration.

The information provided is not meant to be a substitute for veterinary care. Always follow the instructions provided by your veterinarian.


It is never too late to begin thinking about how to better prepare your loved ones, including your pets, for an emergency. There are a lot of great resources on-line to gather safety information on how to be better prepared. Here is a list of helpful tips to be better prepared for your pets:

1. Identify a Shelter: Before a disaster hits, call your local office of emergency management to see if you will be allowed to evacuate with your pets and that there will be shelters that will take people and their pets in your area. Remember most veterinarians, kennels, and animal hospitals will need your pet’s medical records to verify vaccinations are current. Seeking additional pet-friendly places is also a good idea as shelters could fill up quickly.

2. Pack A Pet Kit: Take pet food, bottled water, medications, veterinary records, cat litter/pan, manual can opener, food dishes, first aid kit and other supplies in case they are not available later. Each pet is unique, but each pet needs the basics in the case of an emergency. Remember to rotate these items around from where you have them stored; using them before they expire and replacing them with new.

3. Update Your Pet’s ID: Make sure identification tags are up-to-date and securely fastened to your pet’s collar. If possible, attach the address &/or phone number of your evacuation site as an added precaution. Another EXCELLENT source for ID is to have your pet microchipped. Most veterinary facilities do this procedure for a minimal cost and it will keep you that much closer to your finding your pet.

4. Protect Your Pet During a Disaster: An animal’s behavior can change with a severe weather change. Some will often isolate themselves when they are afraid and others may run. Bringing them inside early can calm them and stop them from running away. Even if your dogs and cats normally get along, the anxiety of an emergency situation can cause pets to act irrationally. Understanding what to expect during a disaster is crucial.

5. Keep an Eye on your Pet after an Emergency: The behavior of your pet may change after an emergency. Normally quiet and friendly pets may become aggressive or defensive. Watch animals closely. When returning your dog to the yard, make sure he has access to shelter and fresh water. Familiar scents and landmarks may be affected and your pet may become confused and lost. Also, make sure your fence is secure and your pet is safe from any harm. Remember to keep taking care of them even after the disaster has past.

Any type of disaster can be a stressful situation for everyone, but planning and being prepared will help keep you calm so that you can care for those you love.

To print these helpful tips Click Here

Other information you may find helpful (from Expertise.com) on pet safety, which includes chapters on common household hazards, food safety, pet-proofing, and natural disaster safety, follow the link below: