Margaret C. Saiki, D.V.M.,
Over 20 Years of Experience!
Former Medical Director
of major emergency clinic
Home Services

Saiki Veterinary Mobile Care Serving Santa Clara, Co Cities

General Care


Margaret Saiki

General Care for your pet is the cornerstone of this mobile Veterinary practice and includes:

  • Physical Exams
  • Geriatric Exams
  • Vaccinations
  • Micro-Chip Administration
  • Spay and Neuter
  • Health Certificates
  • Resources for full Hospitalization
  • Laboratory Services: Heartworm testing, Comprehensive Profiles, Urinalysis, Fecals etc.
  • Much More


Debra H says:

"DR. SAIKI ROCKS! Although she had only seen me once over six months ago, she immediately remembered me and my cat when on the phone today. She answered my call HERSELF (no phone tree) and was able to see my kity at my home within a couple of hours. After 25 years of battling my cats, getting them into carriers, living thru the puking and pooping in the care on the way to the vet. FINALLY I can rest easy with Dr. Saiki's service. She's prompt, caring, and altogether infomative about options. She's my vet forever now. This is the calmest my cats have ever been during a vet exam! I highly recomment her service---Call Now!"

Pet Hospice Care


Margaret Saiki


Dr. Margaret Saiki offers pet hospice care (pawspice) as part of her mobile veterinary service in San Jose. House call hospice veterinary services offered include quality of life evaluation, treatment options based on the QOL evaluation, pain medication administration and loving in home pet euthanasia.

Pet hospice care is defined as the system which provides compassionate comfort care to patients at the end of their lives usually at home. It usually takes place with patients whose life expectancy is less than 6 months.

Palliative care is defined as the administration of care to patients whose disease is not responsive to curative treatments or when owners have elected not to pursue aggressive diagnostics or surgery. Treatment is aimed at the signs of disease without the intention of curing it. Therefore the goal of palliative care is to sustain quality of life by alleviating disease symptoms. It is about care when cure is not attainable.

When discussing the topic of pet hospice care, one needs to start first with the Human animal bond. Many owners of companion animals have a deep loving relationship and refer to them as family members. Pets offer people many emotional and health benefits and can be as important to someone as any other member of the family. Dr. Saiki is a member of the Am. Ass. Of Human Animal Bond Veterinarians and understands the deep attachments we form to our companion pets and how emotionally taxing a terminal diagnosis can be. It should be noted that as many as 30% of pet owners, see their grief over the loss of a pet as severe.

There is evidence that in ancient Egypt family members shaved their eyebrows as a memorial for a beloved family cat.

Example of patients requiring hospice care


Chronic Arthritis

Chronic Renal Failure

Chronic Liver Disease

Untreated/ Incurable Cancer

Undiagnosed Patients who need quality of life care at the end of their lives.


Pets are said to enter hospice or palliative care when a decision has been made not to pursue curative treatment or a diagnosis of a terminal illness. Many advancement is medical technology has become available for companion animals but that does not mean that it is in the best interest of the pet. Prolonging life is not the sole measure of successful treatment.



When entering pet hospice care with Dr. Saiki, there are certain basic covenants or mutual understandings.


1.      Preservation of quality of life (QOL) takes precedence over just prolonging life.

2.      Measuring QOL is primarily the responsibility of the family in consultation with Dr. Saiki. It is the family, especially the member closest to the pet who is the best person to evaluate the affect (feelings and mood) of the pet and therefore is the best person to judge quality of life.

3.      Judging affect is based on the behavior of the pet.

4.      There is an understanding that end of life care requires monumental decision making based on limited information.



Series: Controling Chronic Arthritic Pain in Dogs





 Margaret Saiki

  • Dental cleaning/ prohylaxsis and full dental exam
  • Root planing
  • Minor gingival surgery
  • Extractions
  • Oravet Seal
Christine L said:
"Mau Mau is a HAPPY CAT again! Climbing the fence, acting tough...Hanging around in the front of the house again...You worked a miracle on him...You are the best! I'm telling everyone I know about you...You ARE THE BEST!!!"

These are must read articles

Picture of moderate gingvitis Gum Disaeas In Dog and Cats

This is a detailed discussion on gum disease in your pet. A vital and often over looked health probem is pets.

85% of dogs over 3 have some form of dental disease.

feline tooth with resorptive lesion Feline Odontoclastic Resportive Lesions

Article on a disease that occurs in 75% of cats some time in the life time. An under treated painful dental disease.


Veterinary Oral Health Council Approved Products


 Avoid Anesthesia Free Dental Care





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14610 Acton Crt, San Jose, Ca. 95124 | 408.399.5353