Welcome to Alamogordo Animal Hospital
Your Veterinarian in Alamogordo NM
Call us at (575) 437-7085

Pet Emergency? Call us right away at (575) 437-7085!

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If you live in Alamogordo or the surrounding area and need a trusted veterinarian to care for your pets – look no further. Dr. George Wiley is a licensed NM veterinarian, treating all types of pets. Your pets’ health and wellbeing are very important to us, and we take every possible measure to give your animals the care they deserve.

Alamogordo Animal Hospital is a full-service animal hospital and welcomes both emergency treatment cases as well as pet patients in need of routine medical, surgical, and dental care. Dr. George Wiley has years of experience treating serious conditions and offering regular pet wellness care. Beyond first-rate pet care, we make our clinic comfortable, kid-friendly, and calm, so your pet can relax in the waiting room and look forward to meeting our Alamogordo veterinarian.

We are happy to offer a number of resources that enable you to learn about how to take better care of your pets. Please feel free to browse our site, particularly the informational articles. The best veterinary care for animals is ongoing nutrition and problem prevention, so becoming knowledgeable about preventative pet care is essential to the ongoing success of your animal’s health. If you have any questions, call (575) 437-7085 or email us and we'll promptly get back to you. Our Alamogordo veterinarian office is very easy to get to -- just check out the map below! We also welcome you to subscribe to our newsletter, which is created especially for Alamogordo pet owners.

At Alamogordo Animal Hospital, we treat your pets like the valued family members they are.


Dr. George Wiley
Alamogordo Veterinarian | Alamogordo Animal Hospital | (575) 437-7085

519 Canal Street
Alamogordo, NM 88310

NEW CLIENTS RECEIVE $15 OFF FIRST VISIT



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Meet Our Staff

  • G.L. (Les) Wiley
    D.V.M.

    Dr. Wiley graduated from Kansas State University in 1968. After serving 2 years in the United States Air Force at Holloman Air Force Base, he established the Alamogordo Animal Hospital in 1971. He is a member of the American Veterinary Medical Association and the American Animal Hospital Association. He previously served on the Board of Directors of the NMVMA, as well as the chairman of the Grievance Committee for the NMVMA. Dr. Wiley has completed training courses in advanced laser surgical techniques as well as other seminars relating to surgery and medicine. Community service is a priority with Dr Wiley, having served 16 years on the Alamogordo Board of Education and 6 years on the Otero County Fair Board. Dr. Wiley is an active member of the Alamogordo Rotary Club and serves on the Board of Directors for the Trinity Arabian Horse Association.

  • Kelley Cochran Comer
    D.V.M.

    Dr. Comer graduated from Mississippi State University College of Veterinary Medicine in 2013. She received her BS in Biology from the University of Alabama in 2009. She was born in Texas, however her family moved to Columbus, Mississippi when she was young. She practiced in Columbus, Mississippi for two years prior to moving to Alamogordo. Her husband, Jon, serves in the United States Air Force and they are currently stationed at Holloman Air Force Base. She is a member of the American Veterinary Medical Association and her professional interests include soft tissue surgery and medicine. In her spare time she enjoys traveling, hiking, cooking, and Alabama Football. She has three furbabies; Sophie, a German Shepherd; Piggy, a blue Pitbull Terrier; and Wilbur, a Siamese cross.

  • Caitlin
    Veterinary Technician

    Has been with Alamogordo Animal Hospital since June 2014. Previously worked at Las Vegas Veterinary Specialty Center in Las Vegas, NV.

  • Nicole
    Veterinary Assistant

    Has been with Alamogordo Animal Hopsital since April 2014. Previously worked at Palm Valley Animal Clinic in Phoenix, AZ.

Our Location

Office Hours

Monday:

7:30 am-12:00 pm

2:00 pm-5:00 pm

Tuesday:

7:30 am-12:00 pm

2:00 pm-5:00 pm

Wednesday:

7:30 am-12:00 pm

2:00 pm-5:00 pm

Thursday:

7:30 am-12:00 pm

2:00 pm-5:00 pm

Friday:

7:30 am-12:00 pm

2:00 pm-5:00 pm

Saturday:

8:00 am-11:00 am

Sunday:

Closed

Testimonials

  • "Doc Wiley and staff are caring, knowledgeable and very competent in the veterinary field. Wouldn't go to anyone else."
  • "The service was great. They really care about the animals they treat."
  • "Always professional and reliable. Quick to get my older dog in and out as he is a shy one."
  • "Happy place - with a patient and kind staff for my grumpy chihuahua :)"
  • "The vet and assistant were very gentle with Bitzy, They were compassionate when telling me what her diagnosis was. Bitzy has had an allergic reaction to vaccines in the past and they take care to give her a steroid shot and wait before giving her the vaccine then we stay another 15 min to make sure she is ok."

Featured Articles

  • Vertigo or Old Dog Vestibular Syndrome

    Image of an old dog laying on the ground. Vertigo is a syndrome in the elderly dog, which can be very frightening to the owners. The dog is suddenly afflicted with a balance problem, usually staggering, but occasionally unable to stand, and more rarely actually rolling over and over. There is a tilting ...

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  • Ticks

    Image of ticks. Ticks are the small wingless external parasites, living by hematophagy on the blood of mammals, birds, and occasionally reptiles and amphibians. Ticks are blood-sucking parasites that are often found in freshly mown grass, where they will rest themselves at the tip of a blade so as to ...

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  • Seizures

    Image of dog laying down on the floor. Seizures are common in dogs, but more unusual in cats. Seizures are just symptoms which can occur with many kinds of diseases. They can happen because of diseases outside the brain or inside the brain. Low blood sugar that can happen with an overdose of insulin ...

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  • Salmonella

    Image of salmonella. Salmonella is a bacterium that can cause disease in humans, dogs, cats, and other animals. It can cause a variety of symptoms, commonly vomiting and/or diarrhea, but also severe infections and septicemia. It can also cause abscesses, meningitis, bone infections, and abortion. Salmonella ...

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  • Roundworms

    Image of roundworms There are many types of roundworms, but some of the most common are intestinal parasites of dogs, cats, and raccoons. Puppies are frequently born with roundworms, and kittens can be infected via the mother's milk or feces. Adult roundworms are ivory colored, four to six inches long, ...

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  • Rabies

    Image of stethoscope and a sign that says rabies. Rabies is a fatal viral infection that is transmitted primarily through bite wounds. Skunks, bats, raccoons, and foxes are the primary carriers. Rabies is also fatal to humans, there has been only one case of a person surviving rabies when treatment ...

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  • Parasites

    Close up image of parasites. There are many types of parasites that are found in the GI tract of cats and dogs. Worms such as roundworms, whipworms, and hookworms are very common in almost all parts of the world. These parasites shed their infective eggs in the pet's stool and contaminate the environment; ...

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  • Luxating Patella

    Image of dog with hind leg shaved. Luxating patella is a condition where the kneecap (patella) moves out of its normal position. Luxating patella is one of the most common knee joint abnormalities of dogs, but it is only occasionally seen in cats. It may affect one or both of the knees. In some cases ...

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  • Ruptured Anterior Cruciate Ligament (ACL)

    Image of dog jumping and catching a frisbee at the park. The rupture of the cruciate ligament is the most common knee injury in the dog. This injury has two common presentations. One is the young athletic dog playing roughly who acutely ruptures the ligament and is non-weight bearing on the affected ...

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  • Liver Shunt

    Image of dog laying down. A liver shunt is also named a PSS, portosystemic shunt, portacaval shunt or portosystemic vascular anomaly. This abnormality occurs when a pet's venous blood from the intestine bypasses the liver. In the normal pet, blood vessels pick up nutrients from ingested material in ...

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