Welcome to Hope Veterinary Clinic PA in Amarillo, TX

Hope Veterinary Clinic, PA focuses on small animal medicine and surgery. We are committed to helping our clients select the best medical decisions for their pets. We believe education and communication are very important in companion animal care. Our staff is a cohesive group of individuals who work very hard to ensure that your pet is safe and comfortable while in our hospital. We are focused on the cleanliness of all areas of our clinic. Dr. Faulkner has over 35 years of medical experience and a passion that is essential when facing the challenges of small animal medicine and surgery. Let us know how we can help you. A companion animal can make a great difference in your life and we are here to help whenever you need us.

About Us

Hope Veterinary was founded in 1981 by Dr. David Faulkner and our mission statement is "We support the human-animal bond". Click to learn more!

Pet Care

Keeping your pets happy and healthy is our job, and our site is full of helpful info, including nutrition, vaccinations, medication, and geriatric pet care.


Need to make an appointment for your pet with one of our Amarillo, TX vets, or have a question? Call us today at 806-353-5566 or fill out our Contact Form.


We take pride in the fact we have never had to euthanize any abandoned animals at our clinic, whether they were left here by a sketchy client or were literally found tied to our porch.

With the circumstances borne of the Covid-19 societal restrictions, adoptions and fostering through the local organizations that help have decreased so I cannot call upon them to absorb our abandoned group as they have in the past.

Because of the extended length of time the dogs have been here, and despite the fact we are paying for them to go for daycare and exercise, the dogs are showing signs of becoming "cage crazy." The concern is two-fold: the pet's personality can permanently alter or, the person or family who may be considering one of them may not see the true demeanor of the dog, as he or she remains in a too excited or aggravated state, therefore decreasing the chances of adoption.

All have been blood donors. All are negative for tick borne diseases and heartworms. The dogs are all sterilized, vaccinated, on heartworm prevention, and will go to home or foster with 6 months of heartworm prevention, tags, etc. None need medical attention.

Hope Veterinary Clinic will pay $100 per dog to any outside organization for food along with the stated care above and Hope Veterinary Clinic seeks no remuneration for any pet. We will not pay the $100 to an individual adopting. Any of the dogs could come back, no questions asked, should the adoption become unsuitable for the family.

Screening will consist of the guidelines set forth by a rescue organization such as Gracie's Project, S.C.A.R., or TPPS and the meet and greet will be held at Hope Veterinary Clinic. Any discussion is welcome; any help is appreciated, even if the dog goes with a temporary foster for a few days or a week at a time.

If this message is verbose, I apologize. If I sound a bit desperate, it is because I am. Please call Brittney; Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, or Friday, 9-3 for any further information.

Thanks to all of you for taking the time to read this and please know Hope Veterinary Clinic appreciates the animal community in our area.
Can 2020 please just end!?!

Included in this statement is the position of Hope Veterinary Clinic and Sarah and David Faulkner of Amarillo, Texas on the G7
tragedy and the proposed Ordinance.
I will assume here that all reading this will know to which Ordinance I am referring.
I am Sarah Faulkner and I am writing on behalf of the business, David and myself.

We have long been supporters of the Amarillo Humane Society and the many shelters and rescue organizations in the area which ultimately pull animals from the City Pound and find them suitable homes. I have been impressed with the work done through many people and at times, have seen unity and reciprocity between the Pound and the rescues.
The G7 debacle and the proposed Ordinance have put all at an impasse but we have to use this current climate to answer some tough questions and make some changes.

We are appalled at the contemptible decision of Dick Havens to euthanize a mother, an animal now known as a letter and a number,
at the most vital and yet most vulnerable time in a female's life. An act like this would never, ever occur inside the walls of a veterinary clinic.
We do not support the proposed Ordinance. It smacks of a discrimination lawsuit and is entirely unenforceable.
This clinic will not be part of any plan Dick Havens may propose that would include veterinary clinics to report unlicensed litters nor will we ask to see paperwork
pertaining to licensed litters if our City does lose its mind and adopt the proposal.

The answer is education and the building of a Low Cost Spay and Neuter Clinic. Multiple times a day clients ask me what it costs to spay/neuter. As many as 15 times a day,
I answer this question. We have kept those fees low as we can to help as many as we can schedule and sterilize. We honor as many certificates as we can. I do not believe that a LCSNC will harm veterinary clinics. There are enough people who simply want their veterinarian to perform the surgery and will go to that clinic. We are scheduled two months out!
The people who want to spay and neuter but are on a tight budget will use the LCSNC and bounce back to the vet clinic for other types of care.

I personally have been at the receiving end of collusion and retaliation from Dick Havens. I must stay on point here but I want our City
to know that if anyone wants to hear my story of what he is capable of doing when he is crossed, please call me. I hope you are the news. I'm standing right here.