Wild Things began in February 1999 and has been growing and changing to fit the needs of our clients for the past 23 years.
We offer a professional grooming staff along with veterinary care training for all personnel.
We have 16 camera full video surveillance, remote monitored and recorded 24 hours a day.
Our building is also protected with ADT Security.
We love caring and connecting with animals and creating everlasting relationships. We provide care for your fur baby as if they were our own, and ensure that they receive the highest quality care while you're away.
Our goal. . . To know each of our clients on a personal level, to earn their trust when caring for their pets, and to have everyone leave with a smile, including the furry ones.
Our Commitment. . . To provide our clients and their pets personal, professional grooming, secure boarding, and top of the line products.
We are always prepared for any pets' needs and ensure that your pet will receive the best care and love. Their happiness and care is our priority and we strive to provide a service we would want our own pets to receive.
Locked & gated
All pets vetted
Call for membership details
Opening June 25th.
Baths, Full Grooms, Undercoat Blow-outs, Nail Clipping, Ear Cleaning, Perpetual Pampering.
Once the tail wags at Wild Things, It wags forever!
We love our customers, so feel free to visit during normal business hours.
2415 Washington Street, Bluefield, WV 24701, US
05:00 pm – 06:00 pm
Sat. Sun. & Mon. Boarding
9 am to 10 am
5 pm to 6 pm
Note: When giving the vaccine, make sure it is the intranasal or oral form, that is, given as nose drops, not injected. And give the vaccine at least 2 weeks before contact with other dogs, for the sake of both your dog and other dogs.
“Canine respiratory disease complex (kennel cough) is not a vaccine-preventable disease and the vaccine should only be used to help manage the disease.”
Regarding kennels, day care and grooming facilities: In general, if they have good ventilation and practice good hygiene, kennel cough shouldn’t even be an issue unless, a pet has came into contact with the virus unknowingly, and shows no symptoms.
Compare 'Kennel Cough' to human 'Common Cold'. They both have to run their course, and there is no treatment. Only medications to ease the symptoms.
The virus can only be a threat to puppies, geriatric dogs, and dogs with a compromised immune system.