Welcome to Martin Veterinary Services LLC
Your Veterinarian in Centralia MO
Call us at (573) 682-4063

Emergency? Call us right away at (573) 682-4063!

If you live near Centralia or the surrounding area and need a trusted veterinarian to care for your cattle – look no further. Dr. Neal Martin is a licensed MO veterinarian who focuses in bovine medicine. Your cattle herd's health, condition, and productivity are very important to us, and we provide top notch services to help ensure the sustainability of your cattle operation.

Martin Veterinary Services LLC is a mobile animal hospital and welcomes clients in need of routine herd work, reproductive services, and emergency treatment cases. Please view our services page to learn more.

If you would like to schedule an appointment or have any questions, call (573) 682-4063 or email us and we'll promptly get back to you.

Dr. Neal Martin
Martin Veterinary Services LLC | (573) 682-4063

17500 N. Davis Rd
Centralia, MO 65240

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Meet the Staff

Learn Who We Are

  • Dr.
    Neal T. Martin
    DVM, MS

    Neal established Martin Veterinary Services in 2015 following graduation from the University of Missouri College of Veterinary Medicine. He grew up near Centralia, MO where his parents Nathan and Susan Martin farm and raise Angus cattle. Neal and Angela got married in 2018. Angela is also a veterinarian and currently practices at Columbia Pet Hospital.

  • Chase Heath
    veterinary assistant

    Chase has been working at Martin Veterinary Services since 2017.

Featured Articles

Read about interesting topics

  • How To Care For Your Horse When Temperatures Drop

    When winter weather strikes, these tips will keep your horse warm and comfortable. ...

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  • Coupling Equine Nutrition & Acupuncture

    Integrated medical care for horses has been shown to not only enhance their overall performance in competition, but benefit their everyday well being. According to the International Veterinary Acupuncture Association, acupuncture can be effective to both prevent illness and treat specific equine health ...

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  • Caring for Senior Horses

    With proactive veterinary care, horses can live well into their late 20s and early 30s. In fact, the average life expectancy for most horses is now between 28 and 33 years. Basic senior wellness care includes dental care, balanced nutrition, and hoof care. This care ensures horses remain healthy and ...

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  • Advances in Equine Breeding & Assisted Reproduction

    Assisted equine reproduction has opened up new possibilities in the equine sporting community for horses where this was once limited. With the help of your equine veterinary specialist you can determine if your horse is an ideal candidate for this process either to become artificially inseminated or ...

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  • Preventing Thrush in Horses

    Thrush is a bacterial infection, and one of the most common diseases, affecting horses’ hooves. You will likely know it when you see — and smell — it. The pungent, tar-like black discharge collects in the sulci, or grooves, along the sides of the frog, the triangular structure that covers about ...

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  • Select the Right Saddle

    The right saddle will make a significant difference for both you and your horse and ensure a safe, balanced and relaxing ride. Comfort is key; if the rear of the saddle is up after you cinch the saddle on your horse, or if the saddle wants to roll after you place it on, the saddle is not the correct ...

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  • Strategic Deworming for Equines

    If you are a long time horse owner, you may be familiar with traditional parasite control strategies. Traditionally, the most common parasite control approach called for horse owners to deworm their horse year round every six to eight weeks, rotating products. Alternatively, horse owners also could opt ...

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  • Why You Need to Keep Stalls Clean

    How often do you clean your horses’ stalls? Ideally, horse stalls should be cleaned every day and kept as clean as possible. Since horses often lie down in their stalls at night, this behavior means that if you are not keeping the stalls clean, horses could be lying in their own urine or manure – ...

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  • Prevent Incurable Horse Virus

    Eastern equine encephalitis virus (EEEV) is transmitted by the bite of an infected mosquito, advises the Centers for Disease Control (CDC). The virus is rare and causes inflammation of the brain called encephalitis. Animals, especially horses, are vulnerable to this infection. "All equine cases are ...

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  • Nutrition Affects a Horse's Behavior

    Has your horse not quite been themselves lately? Have you noticed unusual fatigue or conversely, excitability? You may be surprised to learn that nutrition and dietary choices play a significant role in determining equine behavior. And, it is not simply what they eat, but how. Horse owners often report ...

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Hours of Operation

Our Regular Schedule

Martin Veterinary Services, LLC


8:00 am-5:00 pm


8:00 am-5:00 pm


8:00 am-5:00 pm


8:00 am-3:00 pm


Eastern MO Commission Co. Bowling Green, MO


8:00 am-12:00 pm