8600 E. Valley Road, Prescott Valley, AZLocated 1 block East of Navajo & 1 block North of Hwy 69
Appointments are requested so please give us a call to schedule
your pet for grooming at (928) 772-7095.
Mon.- Fri. – 7:30am to 3:30pm or until the last pet goes home
Sat. 8am – 3:30pm or until the last pet goes home
Serving the Tri-Cities area for 20 years
Yvonne’s Pet Grooming has been providing the highest quality pet grooming services since 1989. Our staff of dedicated animal lovers believe that a well-groomed pet is a happy pet that will be a source of pride and joy for its owner.
Our staff is professional, and patient. We value our clients, listen to them, and are careful to address their pets individual needs.
At Yvonne’s Pet Grooming, our goal is simple: to develop a life-long relationship with you and your pet by providing the best professional and compassionate grooming service in the Tri-Cities area of Prescott Valley, Arizona.
Payment is expected at time of service.
We accept Visa, Master Card and personal checks. Grooming charges are subject to the size of pet, length of hair and condition of hair (i.e. tangled and matted hair).
Refers to both the hygienic care and cleaning of a dog, as well as a process by which a dog’s physical appearance is enhanced for showing or other types of competition. A dog groomer (or simply “groomer”) is a person who earns their living grooming dogs.
Reasons for grooming
Grooming is an important part of dog care. Depending on the breed, age, and health of the dog, grooming may be a daily activity. Many breeds require significantly less grooming than this, but regular grooming helps to ensure the dog is healthy and comfortable. It is important to note that while many dogs shed, others (such as the Poodle), do not shed as profusely, and require grooming by a professional every 6–8 weeks maximum.
The main reasons for daily grooming include:
- decreased chance of various health problems, such as thrush, scratches, and other skin problems
- general cleanliness of the dog
- monitoring of the dog’s health by checking for cuts, heat, swelling, lameness, or changes in temperament, all of which could be indicative of illness
- forging of a closer bond between dog and owner
- reducing infestation load of external parasites on skin.
Groom Your Cat
Your feline will look (and feel!) like the cat’s meow after a good grooming session.
By nature, cats are extremely fastidious. You’ve no doubt watched your kitty washing herself several times a day. For the most part she can take care of herself very well, thank you, but sometimes she’ll need a little help from you.
Make Grooming as Enjoyable as Possible
Grooming sessions should be fun for the both of you, so be sure to schedule them when your cat’s relaxed, perhaps after exercise or eating. You want your pet to remember grooming sessions in a positive way, so you never want to risk losing your temper. If you’ve had a stressful day or are in a bad mood, it’s probably not a good time to groom your cat.
Keep your first grooming sessions short—just 5 to 10 minutes. Gradually lengthen the time until your pet is used to the routine. You should also get your pet used to being handled. Get in the habit of petting every single part of your cat—including ears, tail, belly and back—and especially the feet!
And keep in mind, a little patience can go a long way. If your cat is extremely stressed out, cut the session short and try again when she’s calmer. Unfortunately, most cats do not like baths, so you may need another person to help. And remember to pile on the praise and offer her a treat when the session is over.