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Kadena AB veterinarians continue animal care

Katie Lambie, dependent, enters the Kadena Air Base Okinawa Veterinary Activity with her two cats, Pepper and Matilda, in preparation for their appointment Aug. 25, 2021. Lambie made an appointment to get microchip implants for her cats after witnessing someone else’s cat runaway. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Rhett Isbell)

Katie Lambie, dependent, enters the Kadena Air Base Okinawa Veterinary Activity with her two cats, Pepper and Matilda, in preparation for their appointment Aug. 25, 2021. Lambie made an appointment to get microchip implants for her cats after witnessing someone else’s cat runaway. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Rhett Isbell)

Karina Galang, Public Health Activity Japan, Okinawa Branch, animal health assistant, goes over medical information with, Katie Lambie, dependent, on Kadena Air Base, Japan, Aug. 25, 2021. The vet clinic supports wellness exams, sick call appointments, general surgery, and specialty surgery procedures. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Rhett Isbell)

Karina Galang, Public Health Activity Japan, Okinawa Branch, animal health assistant, goes over medical information with, Katie Lambie, dependent, on Kadena Air Base, Japan, Aug. 25, 2021. The vet clinic supports wellness exams, sick call appointments, general surgery, and specialty surgery procedures. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Rhett Isbell)

Haylee Baker, left, Public Health Activity Japan, Okinawa Branch, animal health assistant, and Karina Galang, PHA-J, Okinawa Branch, Animal Health Assistant, insert a microchip under the skin of a feline patient on Kadena Air Base, Japan, Aug. 25, 2021. Chipping a pet is a good way to help keep them from being lost permanently if they manage to run away. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Rhett Isbell)

Haylee Baker, left, Public Health Activity Japan, Okinawa Branch, animal health assistant, and Karina Galang, PHA-J, Okinawa Branch, Animal Health Assistant, insert a microchip under the skin of a feline patient on Kadena Air Base, Japan, Aug. 25, 2021. Chipping a pet is a good way to help keep them from being lost permanently if they manage to run away. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Rhett Isbell)

Haylee Baker, left, Public Health Activity Japan, Okinawa Branch, animal health assistant, and Karina Galang, PHA-J, Okinawa Branch, animal health assistant, insert a microchip under the skin of a feline patient on Kadena Air Base, Japan, Aug. 25, 2021. The vet clinic supports wellness exams, sick call appointments, general surgery, and specialty surgery procedures. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Rhett Isbell)

Haylee Baker, left, Public Health Activity Japan, Okinawa Branch, animal health assistant, and Karina Galang, PHA-J, Okinawa Branch, animal health assistant, insert a microchip under the skin of a feline patient on Kadena Air Base, Japan, Aug. 25, 2021. The vet clinic supports wellness exams, sick call appointments, general surgery, and specialty surgery procedures. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Rhett Isbell)

Katie Lambie, dependent, greets a dog at the Okinawa Veterinary Activity on Kadena Air Base, Japan, Aug. 25, 2021. On a limited, case by case basis, the vet clinic can support dental cleanings, emergency services or surgeries for pets, although, they always recommend clients have a relationship with an off-post facility in the event of an emergency, as many of the emergency cases cannot be supported due to other mission priorities. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Rhett Isbell)

Katie Lambie, dependent, greets a dog at the Okinawa Veterinary Activity on Kadena Air Base, Japan, Aug. 25, 2021. On a limited, case by case basis, the vet clinic can support dental cleanings, emergency services or surgeries for pets, although, they always recommend clients have a relationship with an off-post facility in the event of an emergency, as many of the emergency cases cannot be supported due to other mission priorities. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Rhett Isbell)

U.S. Air Force contractor, helps weigh his dog, Penny, at the Okinawa Veterinary Activity on Kadena Air Base, Japan, Aug. 25, 2021. Penny was quarantined when she first arrived on the island to ensure she didn’t pass on any harmful or foreign diseases to the local dog population. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Rhett Isbell)

U.S. Air Force contractor, helps weigh his dog, Penny, at the Okinawa Veterinary Activity on Kadena Air Base, Japan, Aug. 25, 2021. Penny was quarantined when she first arrived on the island to ensure she didn’t pass on any harmful or foreign diseases to the local dog population. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Rhett Isbell)

Karina Galang, left, Public Health Activity Japan, Okinawa Branch, animal health assistant, shows Katie Lambie, dependent, her cats are now equipped with microchips on Kadena Air Base, Japan, Aug. 25, 2021. The Okinawa Veterinary Activity is the primary source for any information regarding pet PCS and travel, vaccination and health of animals. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Rhett Isbell)

Karina Galang, left, Public Health Activity Japan, Okinawa Branch, animal health assistant, shows Katie Lambie, dependent, her cats are now equipped with microchips on Kadena Air Base, Japan, Aug. 25, 2021. The Okinawa Veterinary Activity is the primary source for any information regarding pet PCS and travel, vaccination and health of animals. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Rhett Isbell)

Katie Lambie, dependent, leaves the Kadena Air Base Okinawa Veterinary Activity with her two cats, Pepper and Matilda, after having them equipped with microchips, Aug. 25, 2021. The microchip injection comes preloaded in a sterile applicator and is injected under the loose skin between the shoulder blades. The process takes only a few seconds. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Rhett Isbell)

Katie Lambie, dependent, leaves the Kadena Air Base Okinawa Veterinary Activity with her two cats, Pepper and Matilda, after having them equipped with microchips, Aug. 25, 2021. The microchip injection comes preloaded in a sterile applicator and is injected under the loose skin between the shoulder blades. The process takes only a few seconds. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Rhett Isbell)

KADENA AIR BASE, Japan --

The Okinawa Veterinary Activity is the primary source for any information regarding pet PCS and travel, vaccination and health of animals. The vet clinic supports wellness exams, sick call appointments, general surgery, and specialty surgery procedures.

 

To reach the Okinawa Veterinary Activity check out their Facebook page or email them at okinawavetclinic@gmail.com.