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Broad Street Animal Clinic

Jacquelyn L. Taylor, D.V.M.
(817) 473-1154
1022 E. Broad Street
Mansfield, Texas 76063
e-mail or fax (817) 473-3727

Hours: 7:30 a.m. - 6:00 p.m. Monday-Friday;
8:00 a.m. - noon Saturday; closed Sunday
Patients are seen in the following order: emergencies, appointments, and walk-ins

Directions: Take the Broad St. exit off 287 South, go west 3/4 mile. The clinic is located on the south side of Broad Street behind the Medicine Shoppe Pharmacy. If you get to the Dairy Queen, you've gone too far!

Broad Street Animal Clinic


Broad Street Animal Clinic has been in Mansfield about 25 years. Dr. Taylor, a graduate of Texas A&M College of Veterinary Medicine, came here as an associate in 1983 and purchased to practice in 1985. She lives in Mansfield with her husband, four children, three dogs and a cat. She is active civicly, serving as the President of the Women's Division of the Mansfield Chamber of Commerce. She also active in PTA and the Methodist Church. She is a member of the Tarrant County Veterinary Medical Association, Texas Veterinary Medical Association, and the American Veterinary Medical Association.

The philosophy of our clinic is to treat your pets the way we treat our own. We offer modern up-to-date care at a competitive price. We have numerous referral contacts in the area for difficult cases.

Mention you found us on the Web for a 10% discount!

Pet Tips

by Dr. Jacquelyn Taylor

This time of year we often see victims of heat stroke. It is important to watch out for our small friends. They need shade and cool water at all times. If possible, keep them inside.

Brachycephalic breeds (short-nosed dogs) like English Bulldogs, Pugs, Pekingnese, etc., are especially at risk. They should never be left outside during the hot times of the year. Other risk factors are heavy coats, obesity, and exercise.

Please - never, ever leave your pet in a car. The temperature quickly elevates to life-threatening levels.

Signs can include rapid breathing, mouth can be dry or the pet can be drooling, depression, weakness, and collapse. If you suspect heat stroke, take a rectal temperature. Normal is 101-102 degrees (F.). Heat stroke can elevate it to over 106 degrees. Wet your pet down with cool water, not ice cold, and take your pet immediately to the nearest veterinarian. Time is of the essence to prevent life-threatening complications.

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e-mail Dr. Taylor or fax (817) 473-3727

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