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09/29/2014
By: Jenny M.
Dixieland Kennels
We recently moved back to Aggieland (WHOOP!), when we lived here about 15 years ago, we would bring our dog to this kennel. we were always pleased with the service and care they took with our dog. The only thing i disliked was that our dog could see other dogs and that stressed her out. if they werent full they were always happy to leave empty kennels between her and the others but they fill up fast during the holidays when we would usually need to board. upon moving back and getting a new dog we have started using the kennel again, the new lady out there doesnt board as many dogs so i feel like it is less stress for our puppy :)... still hard to get in around the holidays though
Tips & Advices
Pets that do not get along with other animals may incur an additional fee. Some facilities have special solitary sleeping and play animals for these types of pets.
A checklist for what to bring to a pet kennel includes:
  • Vaccination records
  • A favorite toy or blanket
  • Food and feeding instructions (if the pet has dietary restrictions or is a picky eater)
  • Medication (if necessary, in its original bottle and with written instructions)
Some pet kennels have veterinarians as part of their daily staff, while others only have vets part time or on call.
Most kennels can provide basic care such as administering medications, but owners of pets with serious medical issues should choose a facility with a veterinarian on call.
Bordetella, commonly known as kennel cough, is highly contagious, and most dogs catch it at least once in their lifetimes. As such, all dogs should be vaccinated at least 7 days before boarding.

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