Winnipeg-based Head to Tail Pet Rehabilitation is a pet rehabilitation centre offering physical rehabilitation services for cats and dogs. Through the care, compassion, and professionalism of our staff, we promote the comfort and wellbeing of pets — as well as their human companion’s peace of mind.
With a Certified Canine Rehabilitation Practitioner (CCRP) on staff, we rehabilitate pets following orthopedic surgery, injury, arthritis, neurological diseases, obesity, and age-related complications. To promote faster healing and rehabilitation, some equipment is used at our centre, including an H2O Fitness Oasis treadmill and Class IV laser.
As pet owners we understand how much your pet means to you. We take the time to answer your questions and provide details on the expected duration and outcome of your pet’s physical rehabilitation treatments.
Have a Question for Our Staff?
Were you referred to Head to Tail Pet Rehabilitation by your veterinarian? We can answer any questions you may have about the rehabilitation process, as well as plan for your pet’s post-surgical care. To have your questions answered, call Head to Tail Pet Rehabilitation at any time.
Kaitlynn graduated as a Registered Veterinary Technician(R.V.T.) from Seneca College, King City, Ontario in 2013. She moved to Winnipeg in 2014 and began working at Pembina Veterinary Hospital/Winnipeg Animal Emergency Hospital shortly thereafter.
She has a strong interest in orthopedic surgery and quickly realized how important physical rehabilitation is in the patient’s recovery after surgery and in the treatment of many musculoskeletal conditions. In 2016, she decided to further her education through enrolment in a program offered at the University of Tennessee and graduated in 2017 as a Certified Canine Rehabilitation Practitioner(CCRP).
Kaitlynn is an extremely passionate and dedicated rehabilitation practitioner who always puts the comfort and well-being of her patients first. One of her very first patient was Moose, her own Newfoundland dog who suffered from bilateral degenerative cruciate ligament disease. Two surgeries later and with an intensive post-operative rehabilitation program, he is now feeling much better and is able to join his other doggy brothers, Onyx and Bruin on their walks.