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Veterinary oncology care for the diagnosis and treatment of tumors and cancer in animals.

Specialized staff and cutting-edge equipment

We have advanced diagnostic tools: X-ray equipment, ultrasound, computed tomography and biopsy tests, to identify the presence of tumors and determine their nature.

Multidisciplinary approach with other specialties, such as surgery, radiology and internal medicine, to offer comprehensive care.

Specialized staff and cutting-edge equipment


Comprehensive and preventive veterinary medicine, 360º attentionall in one structure.

Pharma Shop

First Aid and Emergencies

Registration and Passport

Rainbow Rooms


Sterilization and Neutering

Cutting-edge eco-sustainable structure

The almost 2000m2 structure, the largest in southern Switzerland, has 5 examination rooms, 2 operating rooms, rooms with advanced imaging diagnostic equipment (CT, MRI), X-ray and ultrasound equipment, physiotherapy, alternative therapies and chemotherapy .  

La Trinità has a large separate waiting room for cats, NAC and dogs. Also an emergency room equipped to deal with the most complex and urgent cases.

Cutting-edge eco-sustainable structure

Responsible Veterinary Doctor



What are the signs of cancer in an animal?

They may include the presence of abnormal lumps or masses, changes in appetite, unexplained weight loss, persistent lethargy, difficulty chewing or swallowing, and changes in usual behavior.

Tumors are diagnosed through techniques such as biopsies, which involve the extraction and analysis of tissue, imaging studies such as x-rays, ultrasounds, and, in some cases, magnetic resonance imaging or computed tomography scans.

Treatment options may include surgery to remove the tumor, chemotherapy to fight cancer cells, radiation therapy to destroy or shrink the tumor, and immunotherapy to stimulate the pet's immune system.

The prognosis varies depending on the type of tumor, the stage at which it is detected and the animal's individual response to treatment. Some cases have a positive prognosis with adequate treatment, while others may require palliative care. The animal's quality of life is an important consideration in making treatment decisions.