Welcome to Layton Veterinary Hospital
Your Veterinarian in Layton, UT
Call us at (801) 773-2570

Pet Emergency? After Hours Call 776-8118 Or AVC 801-942-3951

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If you live in Layton or the surrounding area and need a trusted veterinarian to care for your pets – look no further. Dr. Scott Maxfield and Dr. Mark Fawcett are licensed UT veterinarians. Your pets’ health and wellbeing are very important to us, and we take every possible measure to give your animals the care they deserve.

Layton Veterinary 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. Scott Maxfield and Dr. Mark Fawcett have 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 Layton veterinarians.

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 (801) 773-2570 or email us and we'll promptly get back to you. Our Layton 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 Layton pet owners.

At Layton Veterinary Hospital, we treat your pets like the valued family members they are.


Dr. Mark Fawcett & Dr. Scott Maxfield
Layton Veterinary Hospital
1538 N Main Street
Layton, UT 84041
(801) 773-2570

  • Dr.
    Scott Maxfield

    Soon

  • Dr.
    Mark Fawcett

    I wanted to be a Veterinarian as long as I can remember. I attended B.Y.U for my undergraduate, Then Continued at Weber State. I went to Ross University and finished Vet School at Oklahoma State.

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  • Donna
    Office Manager

    Donna was trained by our doctors to be a veterinary assistant before Utah had any veterinary technician schools available. She has worked in all areas of our hospital over the years and was offered the position of Office Manager around 1999.

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  • SynDee
    Veterinary Technician

    SynDee has worked for LVH since November 2003

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  • Susan
    Veterinary Assistant

    Susan has been with Layton Vet since 2007, and has worked as a technician since 2004.

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  • Charlene
    Certified Veterinary Technician

    Soon

  • Krista
    Certified Veterinarian Technician

    Krista graduated from Broadview University in March of 2013 with her associate's degree in Animal Science.

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  • Leanna
    Veterinary Assistant

    Leanna has been with Layton Vet since August 2015.

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  • Marilyn
    Veterinary Receptionist

    Soon

  • Claryssa
    Veterinary Receptionist

    Claryssa has been working for LVH since February 2017.

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  • Ann
    Kennel Manger

    Ann worked as a veterinary assistant early in her career. After years of other office type jobs has found that working with animals is where she is happiest. LVH is lucky to have Ann and she loves working here.

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  • Michal
    Veterinary Assistant

    Soon

  • Jaclyn
    Veterinary Assistant

    Soon

  • Bailey
    Kennel Staff

    Hi. (: My name is Bailey and I have worked at Layton Veterinary Hospital since February of 2017.

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  • Megan
    Kennel Staff

    Soon

Our Locations

Office Hours

Main Office

Monday:

8:00 am-5:30 pm

Tuesday:

8:00 am-5:30 pm

Wednesday:

8:00 am-5:30 pm

Thursday:

8:00 am-5:30 pm

Friday:

8:00 am-5:30 pm

Saturday:

8:00 am-12:00 pm

Sunday:

Closed

  • Calcium is Not Always Good

    When examining a blood panel, a veterinarian may report to the owner that a pet has hypercalcemia, which is an elevated level of calcium in the blood. The owner often then wonders if there is too much calcium in the pet's food or in the vitamins or supplements the pet is taking. Ingesting calcium in ...

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  • Seasonal Care

    Heat Stroke Heatstroke may kill or seriously injure your pet—but it can easily be avoided by adhering to the following tips. Never leave pets in cars on warm days. Exercise your pet during the cool part of the day. Look out for rapid breathing, loud panting or staggering; these can be signs of dehydration, ...

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  • Recognizing Illnesses

    Only a healthy pet is a happy companion. Assuring your pet's daily well-being requires regular care and close attention to any hint of ill health. The American Veterinary Medical Association therefore suggests that you consult your veterinarian if your pet shows any of the following signs: * Abnormal ...

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  • Mealtime

    Puppies Feed a high quality diet designed for puppies. A wide variety of diets and formulations are available and your veterinarian should be your primary source of information as to the best choice for your puppy. The amount fed will vary with the type of food and the individual dog, but in general, ...

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  • Ruptured Anterior Cruciate Ligament (ACL)

    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 hind leg. The second presentation is the older, overweight ...

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  • Canine Distemper

    Canine distemper is caused by a virus that is shed in bodily fluids of infected animals. The virus affects primarily the lungs, intestines, and nervous system. Symptoms of the infection can include coughing, diarrhea, vomiting, inappetance, dehydration, weight loss, seizures, and encephalitis. Secondary ...

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  • Pet Shop

    A pet shop is a place where dogs, cats, birds, rabbits, reptiles, rodents, fish, and other animals not born and raised on those premises are kept for the purpose of sale to the public. While many people are very satisfied with the pets they acquire from pet stores, critics of pet stores argue that there ...

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  • Stem Cell Relief

    More than 15 million dogs in North America suffer some form of degenerative joint disease, better known as arthritis. Unfortunately, many dog owners are unaware of the pain their pet is experiencing, chalking up the slow movement to the effects of "old age." Some dogs may receive daily doses of ...

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  • Overweight Pets

    According to the Association for Pet Obesity Prevention (APOP), 43% of all dogs and 53% of all cats are classified as overweight. What's worse is that an additional 10% of all dogs and 19% of all cats are considered obese! Therefore, more than half of our dogs and cats are overweight or obese. So, should ...

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  • Pain Management in Pets

    Arthritis and chronic pain are not purely human conditions. Dogs and cats feel pain too and arthritis causes long term pain that can affect your their behavior and activity level. Modern veterinary diagnostics and therapies can offer some hope. Pain has many causes. When it happens to your pet friends, ...

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