Our Team

Dr. Qais George

DVM, BVMS

Qais trained as a veterinary surgeon at Utrecht University in the Netherlands. In 2012, he decided to move to Australia and joined a small animal clinic in Wollongong before settling in Melbourne.

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Dr. Yvonne Rabl

BVSc

Yvonne studied Veterinary Science at the University of Melbourne and loves the daily variety and challenges of being a vet.

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Dr. Neil Borg

BVSc, BSc (hon), PhD

Neil has previously worked as a research scientist in molecular reproduction for Monash University. His desire to help animals is what inspired him to become a vet.

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Sharnnie Perry

Sharnnie started at Vets in Cranbourne in 2015 and adores working with all the owners and pets in the local community. Sharnnie enjoys working with all animals great and small, and loves working in a rewarding profession.

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Ruby Broadway

From a very young age Ruby has wanted to care for animals and often brought home strays or injured wildlife. She has completed her Certificate II in Animal Studies and is excited to begin her Certificate IV in Veterinary Nursing this year.

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Rebecca Viher

Bec completed a Bachelors Degree in Environmental Science (Wildlife and Conservation Biology). Bec has been at Vets in Cranbourne for almost a year now and is currently studying a Certificate IV in Veterinary Nursing.

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Melinda Carlisle

Melinda loves animals of all shapes and sizes. Melinda and her family have 2 horses: Donald a 25 year old Standardbred and Reg, a 16 year old Australian Riding Pony.

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Alysha Mathieson

Alysha grew up in rural South Gippsland on a farm surrounded by many pets, farm animals and wildlife, and loved animals from a young age.

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Ebony Petzke

Ebony has worked at Vets in Cranbourne for two years and has always been passionate about caring for animals. After completing year 12 in 2016, Ebony aspires to study veterinary nursing and plans to eventually move into equine veterinary care.

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Pet Care

  • Snakes! As we are heading out to enjoy the warmer weather, so are the snakes that we share our parks and river areas with. Snakes seek out warm places to sun themselves as well as an ongoing supply of food and sometimes travel into homes and yards in search for these. During these searches snakes …
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  • Just like humans, dogs are living much longer than they did in the past. There are many different reasons for this, but the most important factor is nutrition. Dog food has come a long way in the past 30 years, and resulted in new generation of happier, healthier pooches. But as your dog enters old …
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  • Did you know that 21 out of the world’s top 25 most venomous snakes live in Australia? Whilst we are incredibly lucky to have such a wide range of unique reptiles in our country, these beautiful creatures can also be dangerous when provoked, and in Australia, around 6,500 pets are bitten by snakes each year. …
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