New Zealand is world renowned for its dairy industry - and to achieve such repute you need happy healthy cows. But our vets don’t just care for your animals, we care for you and your farm, working with you day and night, to achieve your goals. 

Dairy is our passion and our team each have their own strengths, working as a team for a whole farm approach. Whether it be general farm management and animal wellbeing or specific topics such as mastitis, we have the knowledge and experience to help you get the most out of your herd. 

While we are here in the rain or the sun for sick cows and calving, we also like to be one step ahead. We work with you to problem solve and prevent disease such as BVDcalf scours or clostridial disease. We can also devise whole farm animal health plans, incorporating reproductive services, lameness management and parasite control. We can advise on current industry issues such as Mycoplasma bovis.

We are firm believers in supporting the local community and supporting successful and sustainable farm practices to add value to our country’s strong agricultural economy.


Why Veterinary Clinic Morrinsville is a great choice

We're locals

We’ve been located in the Morrinsville area for decades. It’s where we’re from and where we raise our families.

Wide network

We’re plugged into the Veterinary world and our team can call on expertise from all over the world, then deliver it locally.

Great location

We’re close to you for consults, supplements, supplies...whatever you need in clinic or on farm.


Latest news

Dry cow therapy regulations reminder

As the dry cow consult season approaches, it is important to remember what the regulations are as they have changed over the last few years. Understanding what data you need to bring (and why) makesRead more

Facial eczema

Despite its name, facial eczema is primarily a liver disease, caused by cows eating lots of spores from the fungus Pithomyces chartarum, which grows in dead matter in pasture, in the rightRead more

Thiamine (B1) deficiency

Every summer we see a few cases of thiamine (vitamin B1) deficiency in weaned calves.  Thiamine is made by the bacteria in the rumen. If the bacterial balance is disturbed and there is a decrease inRead more

Cow-tastic curves: The benefits of body condition scoring

Body condition scoring (BCS) is one of the most useful tools to help dairy farmers make management decisions throughout the season. Although it is a subjective measurement, it is still a goodRead more

Facial eczema essentials for the summer

Summer season is upon us and it won’t be long before peak humidity and warm temperatures hit us at the start of the year. While it may be beach weather for us, it is also facial eczema (FE) weatherRead more

Teat scoring

Maintaining a Bulk Milk Somatic Cell Count (BMSCC) under 150,000 cells/ml is a sign of a healthy productive herd. To keep BMSCC down, there needs to be low levels of mastitis in the herd.  MastitisRead more

Raising our youngstock

The month of festivities and bargains is here! As everyone starts planning ahead for various holidays or trips with their families, some of our youngstock are just about to head out for theirRead more

Scanning into the future

As the seasons start to change, many of us are glad to be able to put calving behind us and to start planning ahead for the season to come.  We are now deep into mating, with heat detection,Read more

Bovine Digital Dermatitis

Bovine Digital Dermatitis (BDD) - also known as hairy heel warts, digital warts or strawberry foot rot - is a contagious disease causing painful inflammation of the skin above the heel bulbs, leadingRead more

Bolster your biosecurity

With the heightened awareness of Foot and Mouth Disease earlier in the year, as well as the country still being in Mycoplasma bovis eradication mode, evaluating your farm’s biosecurity plan is aRead more

2021 Scanning Results

The final average (mean) empty rate for this season was 17%. The median was 14%. Many farmers have had an increase in their final empty rates this year and only a small number improving on last year.Read more

She's a bit loose

Johne’s Disease is caused by the bacterium Mycobacterium avium subspecies paratuberculosis, which causes thickening of the intestines, preventing them from uptaking nutrients. This results in theRead more

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