(310) 276-7113

    353 Foothill Road
    Beverly Hills, CA 90210


    7:00am to 6:30pm
    Walk-ins seen from 7:30 to 11:30am and 1:30 to 4:30pm

    7:00am to 4:30pm
    Walk-ins seen from 7:30 to 11:30am


    Note: The Office is closed for ALL SERVICES from 12:00pm to 2:00pm every Wednesday for a staff meeting.

Founded in 1932, Beverly Hills Small Animal Hospital is a full service veterinary medical facility, located in Beverly Hills, CA.  The professional and caring staff at BHSAH provides the best possible medical care, surgical care and dental care for their highly-values patients. 
  • NEWS

    • Our Pack is Smart!! Our Techs Go to Vet School

      Between 1991 and 2014, 27 of our veterinary technicians and technician assistants have gone on to veterinary school! We are so proud of this record.

      At the Beverly Hills Small Animal Hospital, we encourage an environment of learning, continuing education, and hands-on experience. Our senior doctors John Winters and Ford Suehiro have extensive experience working with new technicians.

      We always welcome pre-veterinary college students interested in the day-to-day operations of small animal medicine to inquire about volunteering or working as paid technician assistants with us, as our schedule allows.

    • Summer Lovin’, Havin’ a Blast! (But Summer Heat Stroke Can Happen So Fast)

      It’s July, so summer is officially upon us! And while we have had some very sad headlines recently about dogs dying from heat prostration (hyperthermia), summer fun with your dogs is not something dog owners should ever miss out on. Hiking, swimming, running in the park, even Doga (dog-yoga) are amazingly fun activities to share with your best friend. Just be sure to be extra-sensitive to your dog’s heat and humidity tolerance, and be observant of her showing any signs of heat stroke.

      The most important thing to know about heat prostration, or hyperthermia, is that it is an emergency.

      Dogs can die within minutes when their bodies start going into hyperthermia. This happens when panting, a dog’s main way of cooling herself down, no longer works. When a dog can no longer cool herself down, her internal temperature rises, and once she reaches 104 degrees Fahrenheit or higher, she will start to go into shock.