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Traveling pet clinic stops in Rhinelander Submitted: 10/20/2013
Story By Shardaa Gray

Traveling pet clinic stops in Rhinelander
RHINELANDER - You usually take your pets to a stationed pet clinic to get them spayed or neutered.

But a traveling clinic gave people a chance to take care of their pets.

More than 15 cats and dogs got spayed and neutered at the Crescent Fire Department.

They opened their doors for The Fix Is In.

The clinic packs up their equipment in a minivan and travels to different locations in the Northwoods.

They're the only traveling pet clinic in the Northwoods.

It started June last year.

"We wanted to be able to provide the service in a broad area. We wanted to be able to go to several different locations." said clinic manager, Ashley McLaughlin.

If you would like to make an appointment or have them come to your town, just visit their website.

Related Weblinks:
Click here to make an appointment

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 IN OTHER NEWS

RHINELANDER - One Rhinelander woman may see a 10-year-old bucket list wish come true.

 On Monday the Rhinelander Parks Committee supported having a dog park at Shepard Park in Rhinelander. 

For 10 years Tina Werres has been advocating to get support for a dog park in Rhinelander.

The decision is now left to the Rhinelander City Council when they vote on June 12th.

The same council denied the park in the past.

"I was very happy, I will be even happier when I hear the 'yes' at the council because we've come this far before with Pioneer park," said Werres. 

This is the second time Shepard Park has been proposed.

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- A Nicolet College club provides a safe space for lesbian, gay, bi-sexual and transgender students and allies to socialize and discuss personal issues related to gender and sexual orientation.

However, outside of the campus, there is no supportive group in the Northwoods. Now, the Rainbow Hodags Club is helping to get a community LGBT group started. Club member Don Schindhelm says he wishes a club like this existed years ago.

"I really felt like I didn't know anyone else who was gay or lesbian. It was frowned upon, so I suppressed it for most of my life. That's why I struggled with it for so many years," said Schindhelm.

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MINOCQUA - In 2006, more than 40,000 pets died in fires due to smoke inhalation. 

That number has gone down, in large part thanks to oxygen masks designed for animals. 

The Minocqua Fire Department got its own set of pet oxygen masks Tuesday, courtesy of Invisible Fence of Northern Wisconsin.

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What We're Working OnSubmitted: 05/23/2017

- Tonight on Newswatch 12:

We'll show you a training course for Taylor County deputies and courthouse staff on how to respond with and active shooter in the courthouse.

We'll take you live to Shepard Park in Rhinelander, the site some residents hope will have sections set aside for a dog park. Monday the Parks committed approved the proposal.

And a Nicolet College club provides a safe space for lesbian, gay, bi-sexual and transgender students and allies to discuss personal issues. Now they want to get a group started outside the campus. We talk to a member of the Rainbow Hodags Club about his experiences with the group.

We'll bring you the details on these stories and more tonight on Newswatch 12 - news from where you live.

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RHINELANDER - Most people stop by Rhinelander's chamber of commerce to get their picture taken with the giant hodag out front. Visitors to the chamber can also stock up on Rhinelander trinkets and gear.

Now, the chamber has decided to downsize its store in order to let someone else set up shop. 

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VILAS COUNTY - Many people love sightseeing on two wheels throughout the Northwoods. Now, you can get a prize for doing it.

"Bike the Heart" encourages riders to explore the different communities along the Heart of Vilas County Trail.

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MADISON - The Legislature's budget committee has decided to put off votes on the University of Wisconsin System budget because Senate Republicans can't agree on what to do about tuition rates.

Gov. Scott Walker's budget calls for cutting tuition by 5 percent and giving the system $35 million to offset the lost revenue. It also would give the system $42.5 million in additional state aid. Campuses that do better on new performance standards would get bigger chunks of the funding.

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