Welcome to Monkeys *R* Us, We raise adorable, sweet, hand fed, and tame Common, Penicillata, and Geoffreys Marmoset Monkeys. Marmosets are one of the smallest monkeys in the world and can make amazing pets. As adorable as they are, they have very specific needs and care to remain a desirable companion. To learn more, please read the information on our website. The more information you know about marmosets the better experience you will have with your baby. We usually have hand raised male and female babies available. Call Kathy at 615-631-9819 for pricing and availability.

You'll find more information below about Marmoset Monkeys. Please read the information on Marmoset Diet and review Frequently Asked Questions to be more informed.

Marmosets (Callithrix jacchus) are New World monkeys. They originally lived in the rainforest of the Northeastern coast of Brazil. Marmosets are very small monkeys with relatively long tails. Males and females are of similar size with males being slightly larger. Their body being around 7 inches and weighing 10-16 ounces. The fur of the marmoset is multicolored, being sprinkled with brown, grey, and yellow. Common marmosets have white ear tufts, while Penicillatas have black ear tufts and Geoffreys have a mostly white fur around their faces. A marmoset's face has black across the nose area and a white blaze on the forehead. The coats of infants lack ear tufts and have grey fur over their head and neck. Marmosets have claw-like nails on most of their fingers. Only their big toes have the flat nails. They can hang on to trees vertically and leap between them, as well as run across branches.

Their life spans are about 12 to 18 years, with maturity being about 18 months. The age of reproduction is somewhere between 17 and 20 months. They are usually pregnant for 144 days or around 5 months. They usually have 2 offspring but can have up to 3.

Click here for other exotic pets.

Below are pictures of our 3 kinds of Marmosets. If you love the photos of the babies, you'll also enjoy the photos of the adults. They do grow up!

common white tuft marmoset monkey

adult common white tuft marmoset

Common Marmosets have distinctive large white ear tufts and their tail is striped, with alternate wide dark and narrow pale bands. Their coat is grey, black, brown and white with streaks of orange. Their average life span is about 15 years or more in some cases. They grow to be about 7 to 10 inches tall and weighing just under a pound.


Penicillata (black tuft) Marmosets are characterized by black tufts of hair around their ears. It typically has some sparse white hairs on its face. It usually has a brown or black head and its limbs and upper body are gray, as well as its abdomen, while its rump and underside are usually black. Its tail is ringed with black and white. The black-tufted marmoset reaches a size of 7 to 10 inches and weighs around 10 oz. being a little under a pound.
geoffreys marmoset
Geoffrey's marmoset is an exceptionally distinctive monkey, most readily recognized for its conspicuous white cheeks, forehead and throat, which contrast starkly against its elongate black ear-tufts, tan to black face, and dark coat. The body is greyish-black mottled with yellow-orange on the upper parts, brown on the underparts, and the long black tail is lightly ringed. Their life span is 15 years or longer. The Geoffrey Marmoset reaches a size of 7 inches and up. They can weigh close to a pound or more.

This is a diet for captive bred marmosets and not the diet a marmoset would have in its natural state. The following is from personal experience. We are not vets. These are some of the food choices that we offer our marmoset monkeys.

The following is a list of foods that you can feed your marmoset. Try not to feed the same foods 2 days in a row. Listed here are several choices to make it easier to plan your monkey's diet.

Baby Formula (for bottles) Varies by age

1 scoop of formula per every 2 ounces of water
1 teaspoon of Greek or Activia yogurt
1 teaspoon of baby cereal
½ teaspoon of Marmoset Protein Diet

The large Baby bottle is for mixing your formula. Always keep mixing bottle with formula refrigerated. The smaller bottle is for feeding your baby marmoset. Warm feeding bottle to a little warmer than body temperature. Shake and test on your wrist to ensure the correct temperature. Always clean your bottles thoroughly and put empty feeding bottles back in the refrigerator to keep bacteria away. Never keep mixed formula over 3 days.

The average amount consumed at each feeding is as follows:

Age Amount
Birth to 2 weeks .4cc - 2 1/2 cc
Week 3 to 4 2 cc - 4 ½ cc
Week 5 to 12 4 cc - 7 cc
Weeks 12 and up 6 cc – 10cc

Feeding Schedule

Age Day Feeding Night Feeding
Birth to 4 weeks Every 2 hours Every 2-4 hours
4 to 8 weeks Every 3-4 hours Every 4-5 hours
8 to 12 weeks Every 5-6 hours Every 5-6 hours
12 weeks and up Every 5-6 hours As needed if hungry

All babies are different. Some will eat more or less. When your baby is full most of the time they will turn their heads so you know they are full. Never force feed your baby as it can cause your baby to spit up which could result in choking/aspirating. Contact us if you have any questions concerning feeding amount or schedule.

Protein Rich Choices

Asparagus Broccoli Brussels sprouts
*Bug Blend (Crickets Grasshoppers & Mealworms) Cheeses Chicken
Cottage Cheese Crabmeat *Crickets
Eggs-Boiled /Scrambled Fish (deboned baked or broiled) Grasshoppers
Greek Yogurt Green Peas *Insectivore Fare
*Marmoset Canned Diet *Marmoset Jelly *Marmoset Protein Diet
*Monkey Biscuits Monkey Chicken Crackers *Monkey Chow
*Nuts and Seeds Oats *Pumpkin Seeds
Salmon Shrimp (boiled) Super Greens
Tofu Turkey *Wax, Super Worms & Mealworm

Meats are not to be fried. * Indicates link to order from See these items and other choices.


Asparagus Beets Broccoli (Spears & Sprouts)
Brussels sprouts Carrots Cauliflower
Celery Collard Greens Corn (yellow)
Cucumber Green Beans (Snap Beans) Mushrooms
Mustard Greens Mustard Spinach Okra Peas (Green)
Peppers (Sweet) Potatoes (Sweet) Cooked Pumpkin
Squash Sweet Potato cooked (Yams) Tomatoes (Green & Red)

The more variety of fruits and vegetables you introduce to your marmoset from an early age the better. This list is not complete. You can feed them most of the healthier fruits you purchase for your own family. I chop the fruits and veggies into bite size pieces. There are so many choices which makes it easy to find fruits and vegetables that they like. They will be healthier eating a wide variety of fruits and vegetables. Remember most fruits are high in sugar.


Apple Apricots Banana
Blackberries Blueberries Cantaloupe
Cherries (Sweet) Coconut Cranberries
Figs Grapes Grapefruit (do not feed everyday)
Honeydew Melon Kiwifruit Mango
Mulberries Nectarine Orange
Papaya Passion Fruit (Purple) Peach
Pear Pineapple Plum
Prunes Raisins Raspberries
Strawberries Tangerine Watermelon


Below is a list of dried treats that can be found at We recommend that treats be fed out of your hand and not normally part of their daily diet. Marmosets love treats. However don't give too many so that they will still eat their regular diet.

Banana Chips Berry Good Mix Blueberries
Cantaloupe Carob Drops Carrots
Cherries Coconut Cranberries
Critter Charms Fruit Crunchies Fruit Delight
Grab -N- Go Hugs N Kisses Kiwi
Lemon Drops Love Bugs Mango
Mellow Puffs Monkey Balls Monkey Feast
Monkey Mix Monkey Morsels Monkey Munch
Monkey Veggie Garden Nutty Buddies Nutty O's
Papaya Peanut Buggers Peanut Butter Drops
Peanuts in a Shell Pineapple Pumpkin Seeds
Rainbow Softies Snack Attack Soybean Supreme
Strawberry Yogurt Raisins Sugar Cane Sticks Sunflower Seeds
Trail Mix Trix Tropical Fruit Snack Pack
Veggie Chips Veggie Crunchies Veggie Vittles
Yogurt Drops Yogurt Raisins Yogurt Snax
Yogurt Variety Pack Yummies  

General foods

*Acacia Gum Applesauce (unsweetened) Baby cereal
Baby food (no onion powder) Baby puffs Cheerios
Cream of Wheat *Nectar Oats
Pasta Rice Shelled Sunflower seeds (in small amounts)
Yogurt (Greek, Activia) 100% Fruit Juice (diluted)  

Keep your monkey away from:

Onions (Onion Powder) Pitts (avocado, cherry, peach, etc.)
Cats (cat scratch fever) Anyone sick or with a cold sore
Avoid Kissing your monkey (harder than it sounds) Anything that's been in your mouth
Caffeine (Soda, Tea, Etc.) Fried Foods
Refined-Added Sugars Chocolate
Spices and Seasoning (Salt, Pepper, Etc.)  

Use caution when letting others touch your baby. Think about it like when you would bring a baby home from the hospital. Only let trusted family and close friends hold or touch your baby. You trust them to say "I better not hold/touch your monkey today because I don't feel too good" or "I think I have a cold sore coming up so I need to stay away." You can trust them that just in case your monkey is feeling playful and scratched or nipped them they would understand.

Below are a few examples of a daily menu that can be followed:
*Our breakfast consist daily of Marmoset Protein Diet, Sprinkle of Vitamin D3 plus a taste of fruit on top.
*Our lunch usually includes canned Marmoset Diet, Sprinkle of Vitamin D3, veggies, and touch of starch, insects or fruit.
*Afternoon snack should be fed out of your hand to help bonding.
Snacks should not interfere with their regular diet.

Monday Oats
Protein Powder
Vitamin D3
Thin Apple Slice
Fresh Butternut Squash
Marmoset Diet
Tofu-diced cubes
Vitamin D3
Mix of Granola,
Mealworms, Baby Puffs,
Snack Attack
Tuesday Scrambled or Hard Boiled Eggs
Protein Powder
Vitamin D3
Unsweetened Applesauce
Sprinkle with Mealworms
Mixed Veggies
Brown Rice
Marmoset Diet
Vitamin D3
Mix of Seeds and Nuts
Yogurt Snax
Whole Wheat Cheerios
Wednesday Protein Powder
Vitamin D3
Baby Cereal
Spoonful of Cottage Cheese
Blueberries on top
Cooked Carrots
Marmoset Diet
Diced Tomatoes
Vitamin D3

Mix of Pumpkin Spice
Cereal, Crickets, Dried
Berries, Monkey Feast

Always provide fresh water (not tap)
These are just a few ideas but by no means the only foods that can be fed.
Remember as soon as possible introduce a variety of foods to your marmoset to ensure it has a healthy and varied diet.

If you have any questions about their diet, please feel free to give us a call.
Kathy @ 615-631-9819
Amanda @ 615-962-4506


Q. Where are you located?

A. Eagleville, Tennessee (Middle TN near Murfreesboro)

Q. What is the cost of a baby marmoset?

A. Prices change occasionally, so call us at 615-631-9819.

Q. What will I need to have ready upon delivery of my baby marmoset?

A. You will need all of the following things. Starter cage, Monkey Formula, Monkey cereal, Vitamin D3, bottles for feeding, silicone nipple, bottle for mixing formula, marmoset protein powder , water bottle, cozy blanket, cozy sleeping pouch, stuffie for cuddling, and a harness to keep them safe. To make it easier for pick up, we made a kit of all the items mentioned above in our Starter Kit for $100.00 . We also have a deluxe starter that comes with all of the above as well as special Vitamin D3 light and fixture, 3 diapers, 3 cans of Marmoset diet, heating pad with a pocket and samples of treats all for only $200.00. All you add is LOVE!!

Q. Do you need a permit to own a marmoset monkey?

A. Check with your state for rules and regulations for permits. They are easy to get and normally free. (Personal Pet Permit Class III). Check with you states Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission. Permits are the responsibility of the new owner and they vary from state to state. Some states require TB test, microchip, etc. In most situations whatever your state requires will already be taken care of as well as across state line health certificates.

Q. Do you ship monkeys?

A. We highly recommend that you pick your baby up at our facility. That way we can show you how to feed, diaper, bathe your baby etc. Delivery is available for a fee.

Q. Are they tame?

A. Yes, they are hand fed, handled and loved daily.

Q. Do you require deposits?

A. Deposits are required in order to hold a baby for pickup. Deposits for our babies are not refundable. No exceptions!

Q. What kind of payment do you accept?

A. We accept most payments (money orders, PayPal, credit cards, but prefer cash) upon pickup. We will accept monthly payments as well. However, you will not receive your baby until the balance is paid in full.

Q. Why purchase a marmoset monkey from us?

A. We are licensed through USDA to operate, care for, and own our animals. We are here for the animals, spend time with them, and give them lots of love. Not to make a quick buck. 90% of our monkey's diets are protein, fresh fruits, and vegetables, in which we prepare 2-3 times a day. The health and happiness of our animals comes first and foremost. We are there after the sale to answer questions and help you with your baby.

Q. Do I have to bottle feed my monkey?

A. It's much easier than you think, you will get a small and larger bottle with a silicone nipple that your baby will already be accustom to which makes it super easy. Bottle feeding your baby will form a bond with your baby monkey that will last forever.

Q. What size cage will I need?

A. This varies depending on your daily routine. The first variable is how much time the baby will be spending in the cage. The more time your baby is in the cage, the larger the cage will have to be to provide adequate space to move around freely. Until your baby is fully weaned, we recommend keeping them in a small cage. It makes it easier to retrieve the primate from it, and won't be too big to where they can climb up too far and may fall and get hurt. It will also allow the standard heating pad to provide ample warmth for the new baby. Our starter cage that we generally like to use for our babies is 24"X 16" X 16" H. Once your baby has been weaned and bonded it needs to be transferred to a much larger and more permanent cage such as our powder coated cage which is 36"H x 32"W x 21".

Q. At what age can I take my new baby home?

A: We always try to get a baby with its new parents by 10 weeks old so they will form a bond at the proper age.

Q:. At what age should I diaper and dress my new baby?

A. We highly recommend that the first week you get your baby let it go naked. Don't stress it with diapers and clothes. The first week should be just loving and getting to know each other. The next week once your baby loves and trusts you it will a little easier getting harness/diapers/clothes on your baby. Start with the harness. Don't do all 3 at the same time. Please understand that they usually fuss and act like you are trying to eat them. This is normal. You didn't break their legs putting on their diaper. They just think that they can't move their legs. If it's one of our babies then they probably will have already been in a diaper before you take them home. Clothing is an option that will change your monkey's personality. The best and most well behaved primates we have ever seen have been dressed. The bond and dominance you form with your baby when you dress them will last forever and will help mold them into a monkey with a great personality and a very sweet disposition. Even if it's a diaper cover over a diaper and a shirt, this will keep your monkey in a position of letting you handle them every day and there will be less resistance to the process. Please start this at a very young age because it is much harder the older they are. We feel that the most important item for your baby to be comfortable with is the harness. This is perfect to keep you and you baby safe. We have several available for you to choose from at pick up. We feel the harness is more important than diapers or clothes.

Q: How many times a day will I feed my baby?

A: A six week old baby will be bottle fed about 4 times a day. They will also begin to eat small amounts of solid food such as marmoset diets (powder & can), egg whites, chicken, fruits, cheese, and some baby foods. Seven to nine week old babies are bottle fed formula three times a day and given solid foods more often. After that babies will be bottle fed at least one time per day and begin to take a wider variety of solid foods as they mature.

Q: What type of medical care will my marmoset need?

A: The care of a monkey is like caring or a young child, except they don't require any vaccines. Yearly exams are a good idea, they give you a base so that you know your monkeys normal temperature, weight, etc. If they are eating their proper diet, getting sun and exercise, there normally should not be a reason to see a vet. You will need a go-to vet in place, please find one that specializes in primates. This way, if you have an emergency situation, you don't waste any time in getting the proper treatment and care for your baby. Some vets recommend vaccines but we prefer to wait till the baby is full size. Please check our list of veterinarians on our website at that work with primates. Feel free to call or text us your vets information if you want us to add them to our list.

Q: What is harmful or life threatening to my baby?

A: There are a lot of things that can be harmful to your primate. Just like with a human baby, you must look at your home and baby proof it. We are talking about hanging loose wires, toilet bowls, sharp objects, swimming pools, and other situations that can pose a serious threat to your baby. Consider everything a threat! The most ignored threat is the Herpes Virus which can be lethal to primates. Remember that the Herpes virus can be as simple as a cold sore on a human's mouth and can be directly transmitted to the primate with a simple kiss or sharing of food. Please make it your personal responsibility to know about everything that can be deadly to your primate and make it your first priority to keep it as safe and as far away from unhealthy people as possible. Monkeys can catch stomach virus and strep throat so please be careful when you or others are sick.

If you have any questions, please feel free to give us a call.
Kathy @ 615-631-9819
Amanda @ 615-962-4506

Below is a list of vets who care for primates. Hopefully this list will help you in your search for a vet. We recommend that you have one selected to take care of your monkey before taking your baby home. If your vet is not on this list please contact us and let us know so we can share this information with others.

Dr. Nall and Dr. Borden
Nall-Daniels Animal Hospital
2829 Central Avenue
Homewood, Alabama 35209
(205) 879-3409

Dr. Duke
1962 Schillinger Rd S
Mobile, AL 36695
(251) 633-9633

Dr. David Dykes
Dykes Veterinary Clinic
512 West Laurel Ave.
Foley, AL 36535
(251) 943-3211


Dr. Moreno
Valley Animal Hospital
4984 E 22nd Street
Tucson, AZ
(520) 748-0331

Mile Hi Vet Clinic
Dr. Brice Smith
334 White Spar Rd, Prescott, AZ 86303
(928) 445-4581

Palo Verde Animal Hospital
Dr. Ross Babcock
1215 East Northern Avenue
Phoenix, AZ
(602) 944-9661
Old and New World Primates

Dr. Stanly Howard
20801 N. Scottsdale Rd Suite 101
Scottsdale, AZ 85255
(480) 585-3512

Todd Driggers
1911 S Lindsay Road
Mesa, AZ 85204
(480) 706-8478


Ken Shaddox DVM
612 Chestnut St.
Conway, Faulkner AR 72032
(501) 327-4413
Old and New World Primates


Dr. Jeffrey R. Jenkins
Avian & Exotic Animal Hospital
1276 Morena Blvd
San Diego, CA 92210
(619) 260-1412

Dr. Rigeway or Dr. Mader
Long Beach Animal Hosp.
3816 E. Anaheim
Long Beach, CA 980804
(562) 434-9966

Dr. Steven Robinson
El Camino Vet Hospital
1380 El Camino Real
Atascadero, CA 93422
(805) 466-6677

California Primate Research Center
Univ of Calif, Davis
Davis, CA 95616
Dr. Andrew Hendricks
(916) 752-0420

Dr. Stephen A Whipple DVM
30052 Santa Margarita Pkwy
Rancho Santa Margarita, CA 92688
(949) 858-3181



Dr. Wimsatt
Colorado State Univ. VTH
300 W. Drake
Ft. Collins, CO 80523
(970) 491-7101



Avian & Exotics Medical Center
Dr. Don Harris
6380 South Dixie Highway
Miami, FL 33143

Suzanne T. Billiar, D.V.M.
All Pets Clinic
1741 E. Silver Springs Blvd.
Ocala, Florida 34470

Icarus Mobile Vet Service
Dr. M. Wissman DVM
6118 Angus Valley Drive
Zephyrhills, FL 33544
(813) 973-3044

Dr. Hugh Calderwood
Alachua Santa Fe Animal Hosp
13700 Hwy. 44
Alachua FL 32615
(904) 462-2222

Dr. Theresa Parrot
Pembroke Park Animal Clinic
3050 Country Club Lane
Pembroke Park, FL
(954) -966-5333

Dr. Ray Ball
Busch Gardens Zoological Dept.
PO Box 9158
Tampa, FL 33674
(813) 987-5546

Dr. Lori Meacham
8419 Pines Blvd.
Pimbroke Pines, FL
(954) 430-5353

Dr. Jodi L. Thannum
950 S. Flamingo Rd
Davie, FL 33325
(954) 370-0203

Advanced Pet Care
Dr. Michael Kern
7331 Spring Hill Drive
Spring Hill, Florida
(352) 835-7997

Jungle Life Animal Hospital
Dr. Alejandro Diaz DVM
1690 E 4th Ave.
Hiaeleah, FL 33010
(305) 887-2342

Coral Reef Animal Hospital
Richard Langford DVM
615 Atlantic Blvd
Atlantic Beach, FL
(904) 246-4101

AMC and Bird Clinic of Hollywood
Dr Robert Schachner
521 North Federal Hwy
Hollywood, FL 33020
(954) 950-2400

Animaml Medical Center
Terri Parrott, DVM
9410 Sterling Road
Cooper City, FL 33024
(954) 432-5611

Animal Emergency and Critical Care
Terri Parrott DVM
Haines City, FL 33844
(954) 450-7732 or (863) 439-8320



Dr. Steve Soloway
Cedar Village Animal Clinic
4782 Jimmy Crter Blvd.
Norcross, GA 30093
(770) 921-0271

Pet First Animal Hospital
Dr. Innocent
4075 Pleasant Hill Rd
Duluth, GA 30096
(678) 475-1262


Idaho Vet Hospital
Dr. John Calhoun & Fiona Caldwell
1420 N Midland
Nampa, ID 83651

Treasure Valley Vet Hospital
Dr. Shackelford
2600 S meridian Rd
Meridian, ID
(208) 888-4844

Dr. Jacques
Donnelly, ID
(208) 325-4510

Dr. David Bussan
Normal, IL
(309) 452-1717


Dr. Kerri Deardorff
Riverside Vet Clinic
160 So. Wayne Street
Warren , IN 46792
260 579 1019

Deardorff Vet Clinic
Dr. Deardorff
11686 E 100 N
Akron, IN 46910
(574) 893-7000 or (260) 579-1019
Emergency Alt # ( 574) 893-4028

Avian and Exotic Animal Clinic of Indianpolis
Dr. Angela Lennox DVM
9330 Waldemar Rd.
Indianapolis, IN 46268
317 879 8633

Anthony Animal Clinic
Dr. Kerley
7202 South Anthony Blvd
Fort Wayne, IN 46816
(219) 447-1558

Goshen Animal Clinic
Dr. Terry Kaeser
Goshen, IN
(219) 533-0535

Mobile Unit
Dr. Keller
Muncie, IN
(765) 748-6219


Kansas State
Dr. Gary West
1800 Denison Ave
Manhattan, KS
(785) 532-8690


Dr. Kelly Chapman
3700 River Rd.
Jefferson, LA
(504) 838-0288

Dr. Andrew Gutter
4001 Lapalco Blvd
New Orleans, LA
(504) 341-6720

Azalea Lake
15225 Jefferson Hwy
Baton Rouge, LA 70817
(225) 755-3838


Dr. Gary Wheeler
RR2 Box 221 (Rt 117)
Bridgon, Maine 04009
(207) 647-8804
Emergency (800) 444-9163 ext 1243

Dr. Rose Borkowski
Tufts University
200 Westboro Rd N
Grafton, MA 01536
(508) 839-5395

Paul E. Zollman DVM
819 Memorial Parkway
Rochester, MN 55902
(507) 289-4442


Dr. Pernikoff
Clarkson Wilson Center
Chesterfield, MO 63017
(636) 530-1808

Howdershell Animal Clinic
Dr. William Wright
440 Howdershell Rd.
Florissant, MO 63031
(314) 838-3575
(Just across the River from IL)

Lincoln County Animal Hospital
Dr. Falls
(314) 528-5099

RL Becker DVM
300 S Noland Rd
Independence, MO 64050
(816) 254-4282

Lee's Summit Hospital
411 SW Market
Lee's Summit, MO 64063
(816) 524-2754



All Animals Hospital
5850 Goodman Rd
Olive Branch, MS 38654

Dr. Krapac & Dr Potter
6739 Paxton Rd
Vicksburg, MS
(601) 636-9410

Dr. Lowell Rogers at Pine Belt
7436 Hwy 49
N Hattiesburg, MS
(601) 268-2696

Bienville Animal Medical Center
Dr Palermo
1524 Bienville Blvd
Ocean Springs, MS 39564
(228) 872-1231

JoAnn Belau
(662) 325-3432



A-4 Animal Clinic
Dr. Brad Gengenbach
2780 South Street
Lincoln, NE
(402) 475-2282



Dr. George Stoecklin DVM
North Las Vegas Animal Hospital
2437 E. Cheyenne
North Las Vegas, NV 89030
(702) 642-5353


Animal Ark Veterinary Hospital
Dr. Edward Spindel
2996 Belgium Rd (Rt 31)
Baldwinsville, NY 13027
(315) 635-2313

Dr. Robert Moore
250 Central Avenue
White Plains, NY 10606
(914) 949-8860


Animal House Veterinary Hospital
Dr. Kennedy
965 Malcolm Blvd
Connelly Springs, NC 28612
(828) 893-7387

Avian and Exotic Animal Care, PA
711 Fidelity Boulevard
Raleigh, NC 27617
(919) 844-9166

Sandy Grant, DVM
Lake Wheeler Vet Hospital
2720 Lk. Wheeler Rd, #105
Raleigh, NC 27603
(919) 829-5511

Primates in Private Practice/
Farmland Veterinary Clinic
Dr. Robin Brock DVM
793 Hwy 64
West Mocksville, NC 28671
(336) 492-7148



Dr. Eric Eisenberg
Stoneyridge Vet Svcs
500 Stoneyridge
Troy, OH

Animal Carew Unlimited
Dr. Burton & Dr. Note
2665 Billingsley Road
Columbus, OH 43235
(614) 766-2317

Barberton Veterinary Clinic
Dr. Gary Riggs
4873 Richland Avenue
Norton, OH 44203
(800) 530-1637,
(330) 825-2434, (330) 825-1637

Animal Medical Center
Dr. Henry Yu
5955 Youngstown Road
Niles, OH
(330) 399-4981

Clermont Animal Hospital, INC
David Stricker & Julia Esposito
1404 Old State Route 74
Batavia, OH 45103
(513) 732-1730

Stonyridge Animal Hospital
500 Stonyridge Ave
Troy, OH 45373
(937) 335-6999

Brid and Exotic Pet Wellness Center
5166 Monroe St Suite 305
Toledo, OH 43623
(419) 843-3137



Dr. Zachary Coldiron
Stoneridge Animal Hospital
808 S. Kelly Avenue
Edmond, OK 73003
(405) 359-3340

Dr. Dan Danner
7140 S. 69th St.
Tulsa, OK 74133
(918) 492-2674



Sean Barrett DVM
Santa Clara Animal Hospital
2510 River Rd.
Eugene, OR 97404
(541) 688-0434

Sheree Everett, DVM and
Tanya Shaw, DVM
632 Oak Ave.
Klamath Falls, OR 97601
(541) 884-2926

Deborah LaPaugh
LaPaw Animal Hospital P.C.
1288 SW Simpson Ave Ste. G & H
Bend, OR 97701

Katrina Ramsell
Northwest Exotic Pet Vet LLC
11876 SW Beaverton-Hillsdale Hwy
Beaverton, OR 97005



Dr. Kathy Jamison
Milford Animal Clinic
Milford Sq. PA
(215) 536-0141

French Creek Veterinary Hospital
Dr. Toby Susan Erlichman DVM
1424 Ridge Road
Pottstown, PA 19465
(610) 469-9700

American Association of Zoo Veterinarians
Street Road Animal Hospital
Dr. Esteban Baeza
4869 Street Road
Trevose, PA 19053
(215) 396- 4747

Companion Animal Hospital
Lynne McCaffrey
335 Route 35
Selinsgrove, PA 17870
(570) 374-2247

American College of Laboratory Animal Medicine (ACLAM)
Pennsylvania State University
Dr. C. Max Long
P O Box 850
Hershey, PA 17033
(717) 531-8462

Dr. Wilbur Armand
34th St & Girard Ave
Philadelphia, PA 19104
(215) 387-9094

Palmyra Animal Clinic
Dr. Clemens
Palmyra, PA
(717) 838-5451

Rhawnhurst Animal Hospital
Dr. Denish Rhawnhurst
7905 Bustleton Ave
Philadelphia, PA
(215) 333-8888



Dr. Raymond Fay
(Greenville Zoo Vet)
Greenville, SC
(864) 233-4347

Dr. Sue Ann B. Hulbert DVM
Healthpointe Vet Clinic
740 Shoals Rd.
Duncan SC 29334
(864) 486-8177

Dr. Sam Seashole
Live Oak Vet Clinic
Moncks Corner, SC
(843) 899-5476

Elgin Veterinary Hospital
Dr. Emily Hoppmann
1240 Pine St
Elgin, SC 29045
(803) 692-1994, (803) 0383

Birds and Exotics Animal Care
Dr. Jose Biascoechea
814 Johnnie Dodds Blvd
Mount Pleasant, SC 29464
(843) 216-8387

Guignard Animal Clinic
Dr. Martin
1216 S Guignard Drive
Sumtner, SC 29150
(803) 775-9152

Medicine Man Veterinary Hospital
1001 E Union Street
Morganton, NC
(828) 475-0287, (828) 475-0310, (828) 475-0311



Anthony L. Ashley, Jr., DVM
Animal Clinic East
1414 Gunbarrel Road
Chattanooga, TN 37421

Stacy Smith DVM
1920 Wilson Pkwy, Fayetteville, TN 37334
(931) 433-1202

Dr. Ashley
2223 e 23rd St
Chattanooga, TN 37407
(423) 698-2401

Dr. Larry Mangum
Morristown, TN
(423) 587-4393



Dr. David Landers
Valley View Pet Health Center
2561 Valley View Ln.
Farmers Branch, TX 75234
(972) 247-2242

Dr. Charles Thomas Nelson
Beaumont Vet Assoc.
1140 W. Cardinal Dr.
Beaumont, TX 77705
(409) 842-3681

Dr. Thomas E. Vice
Broadway Animal Clinic
8221 Broadway
San Antonio, TX 78209
(210) 824-7481

John Montalbano
17548 State Highway 107
Harlingen, TX
(956) 423-2275

Dr B
Austin, TX
(512) 345-2727

Dr. Todd Westin
Beaumont, TX
(409) 842-3681

Tri-Lakes Veterinary Clinic
Dr. Cathy Cranmore
111 FM 21
Mt Pleasant, TX 75455
(903) 588-2727

The E-Clinic
3337 North Fitzhugh Avenue
Dallas, TX 75024
(214) 520-8388

Winnie Veterinary Clinic
Dr. Sarah Matak
P O Box 268
Winnie, TX 77665
(409) 296-4248

Lone Star Veterinary
Dr. Craig Wood
2610 Brentwood
Lufkin, TX 75901
(936) 632-2080

Dr. Arden Read DVM
4270 E Lucas Drive
Beaumont, TX 77708
(409) 892-3412

Dr. Tidwell
Sherman, TX
(903) 868-9434

Dr. Colleen Beasom
2909 Brown Street
Waxahachie, TX 75165
(972) 923-1986

Todd Westin
Texas Ave
Bridge City, TX 77611
(409) 735-9155



Deepwood Veterinary Clinic, INC
Dr. M . Myers
7300 Orway Rd
Centerville, VA 20121
(703) 631-9133

Exotic Pet Clinic
Dr. Hanna Siemering DVM
7297Commerce Street
Springfield, VA 22150-3411
(703) 451-3414

Todds Lane Veterinary Hospital
Dr. Dave Brinker
1309 Todds Lane
Hampton, VA 23666-1930
(757) 826-7602



Dr. Cathy Johnson-Delaney
Avian and Exotic Animal Medical Center
12930 125th Way
Kirkland, WA 98034
(425) 821-6165
(800) 821-6165

Dr. Tim Howland
North Cascades Vet Hospital
9113 Carter Street
Sedro Wooley, WA 98284






UW-Madison Veterinary Medical Teaching Hospital
2015 Linden Drive West
Madison, WI 53706


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