Rabbit Vet Care

rabbit vet clinic

Finding a Rabbit Vet in Johns Creek & Alpharetta area with the expertise and experience to care for your rabbit (a.k.a. Bunny) can be a challenge!  We are proud to offer rabbit enthusiasts the quality care that their pet rabbit deserves!  We have recently expanded our facilities to be able to treat and care for even more rabbits.

From simple nail and teeth clipping to delicate surgeries, Dr. Colby has the experience and know-how to handle all your rabbit’s needs.

Dr. Colby has treated rabbits from all over the state of Georgia and is the preferred Rabbit Vet for The Georgia House Rabbit Society, a rabbit rescue, and shelter located in Cobb County. The GHRS entrusts the care of all of their rabbits to Dr. Colby and his staff and together they have saved the lives many hundreds of needy rabbits.


The Windward Animal Hospital has also introduced a Low-Cost Spay and Neuter Program for Rabbits! This is a day to get many spays & neuters done back-to-back. You sacrifice the one-on-one attention and NOT the quality of the service. To read more about this service, visit our page dedicated to our low-cost rabbit spay and rabbit neuter program. You can sign up here for the low-cost day: “ONLINE SIGN UP” HOWEVER it is important to visit the page above to get the two vital documents that MUST be completed and returned in advance of the low cost day. No exceptions! Sorry.

If you want ONE-ON-ONE service, we offer Regular Priced Rabbit Spay & Neuter Standard Appointments. Just call and request the services and we will go over the standard pricing.

Dr. Colby and his staff welcome your questions about our rabbit care services.

(770) 569-7298

IMPORTANT TO NOTE: For us to provide any NON-MEDICAL services to your rabbit, they must be getting the RHDV vaccine or already be vaccinated.

All About Rabbit RHDV & Vaccinations

Rabbit hemorrhagic disease is a highly contagious, fatal disease in rabbits and is currently classified as a reportable, foreign animal disease in the United States. Animal health officials detected rabbit hemorrhagic disease virus serotype 2 (RHDV2) for the third time in the United States in February 2020. It has since been spreading across the country. It is important to note that RHDV2 does not impact human health.

RHDV2, unlike other rabbit hemorrhagic disease viruses, affects both domestic and wild rabbits. Infected rabbits may develop a fever, be hesitant to eat, or show respiratory or nervous signs.  However, many times, the only signs of the disease are sudden death.

How RHDV2 Spreads

RHDV2 can be spread through direct contact or exposure to an infected rabbit’s excretions or blood. The virus can also survive and be spread from carcasses, food, water, and any contaminated materials.  It has also been spread by insects. Because of survivability, people can spread the virus indirectly by carrying it on their clothing and shoes after being exposed to an infected animal or environment.  Thorough biosecurity and vaccination are the only way to protect your rabbits.
Source: usda.gov