(859) 356-8883 (859) 356-8883
12109 Madison Pike, Independence, KY 41051

Dr. Gregory L Bach, Owner, Veterinarian

Dr. Bach is from the Kenton County area and grew up on the family farm. His passion for animals first developed from being around the farm animals and the family pets. Dr. Bach graduated from Simon Kenton High School before moving on to the University of Kentucky. There he recieved his undergraduate degree and continued onto Auburn University Veterinary School where he graduated in 1985 as a DVM.

Background
Dr. Bach worked in Grant County at a mixed animal practice for 4 years before starting the Bach Veterinary Clinic in 1989. Dr. Bach sees a wide variety of all size companion animals. He is unique in the fact that he is one of the last veterinarians in the area who still treats small animals (cats and dogs) and large animals (cows, horses, sheep, goats, pigs, etc). Dr Bach is a strong believer and follower of the behavioral training techniques of the Dog Whisperer, Cesar Millan. He offers consultations in making your dog 'happy and balanced.' Remember, a true 'pack leader' always stays calm and assertive!

Recent Blog Posts

Pet Poison Prevention: Are You Ready for Spring?

It can be scary when your pet has ingested a potentially toxic substance, especially when you didn’t see what he licked or swallowed. To help raise awareness of the issue and prevent illness or fatality in pets, the American Veterinary Medical Association named the third week in March Pet Poison Prevention Week. Below are some hazards you should be especially aware of this time of year.

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Safe and Thankful

 

The hustle and bustle of Thanksgiving is a part of the tradition for many families. But in the commotion, it's important to keep safety in mind for our four-legged family members. Our Bach Veterinary Clinic veterinary staff offers these Thanksgiving safety tips to help you all have a safe and special holiday!

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Preventing and Treating Hot Spots

Acute moist dermatitis, more commonly known as hot spots, occurs due to a bacterial infection on your pet’s skin. Your dog or cat will naturally bite, chew, lick or scratch his skin in response to an irritant. Unfortunately for your pet, this tends to increase rather than decrease his discomfort. Anal gland disease, allergies to fleas or food ingredients, mange, tick bites, and inadequate grooming are the primary causes of hot spots in companion animals. 

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Providing Exceptional Veterinary Care

At Bach Veterinary Clinic, we treat your pets like the valued family members they are.

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