Low-Cost Pet Vaccination Clinic

Part of being a responsible pet owner is ensuring your pet is up-to-date on vaccinations, microchipped, and appropriately licensed — and you can do that at Roice-Hurst Humane Society at a lower cost than most veterinary offices! Most of our low-cost vaccine clinics are held on-site by appointment at Roice-Hurst Humane Society’s Grand Junction location (362 28 Road), but we also deploy our mobile veterinary clinic into high-need areas in the community.
A $16 non-refundable fee will be charged for each pet’s appointment at the time of scheduling. This fee will cover the required pet exam fee during the visit.
*You must present legal proof of a previous rabies vaccine (rabies certificate or medical records from a veterinarian) in order to receive a 3-year rabies vaccine for your dog. Rabies tags are NOT accepted as proof of a previous rabies vaccine.
Care Credit is not accepted at Roice-Hurst Humane Society.

Scheduling Note: Our Low-Cost Vaccination Clinic occurs on a monthly basis. If no appointments appear on the scheduling calendar, it means all appointment slots are filled. Click ahead as there may be appointments in future months, or check back at later as new clinic dates are added.


Roice-Hurst large dog


Required Pet Examination – $16
DA2PP (Distemper/Parvo) – $20
Rabies* (1 year or 3 year vaccine) – $20
Bordetella – $18


Mesa County License Tag* (1 year) – $10
Mesa County License Tag* (3 year) – $25
Microchip with registration – $40


Roice-Hurst large dog


Required Pet Examination – $16
FVRCP (Panleukopenia) – $20
Rabies* (1 year or 3 year vaccine) – $20


Microchip with registration – $40

Why Microchip Your Pet?

Many lost animals never make it home because they can’t be identified. Microchipping lasts a lifetime and offers pet owners the only truly permanent method of identifying your pet and linking them back to you. Collar tags can fall off or become unreadable. Getting your pet microchipped offers them the best chance of making back home to you if they become lost.

Animal microchips are about the size of a grain of rice and are implanted just beneath the surface of the skin between the shoulder blades through a needle. The process is similar to receiving a vaccination — most pets don’t even react when the chip is implanted and only feel a slight pinch. Once implanted, the microchip remains under the surface of your pet’s skin for the animal’s lifetime, becoming a permanent form of identification.

Roice-Hurst Dr. Hoppe Dog vaccine