Welcome to Millie Robinson Veterinary Physiotherapy Services. Providing a professional and caring mobile veterinary physiotherapy service for all animals in and around Somerset and the South West.


About Millie


Millie Robinson BSc(Hons), AdvCertVPhys, is a level 7 qualified veterinary physiotherapist and a registered member of the Institute of Registered Veterinary and Animal Physiotherapists (IRVAP). She provides a complete mobile veterinary physiotherapy service for a wide variety of animals from horses and dogs to cats and rabbits.



Opening Times

Mon - Fri: 9am-8pm
Sat - Sun: 10am-7pm

Appointments outside these hours can be arranged upon request.

Please give 24 hours notice if you need to cancel your appointment or a cancellation fee may be applied.



If you would like to get in touch about booking an appointment or for more information about the services I provide, please feel free to call, text or send me an email and I will get back to you as soon as I can.




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Veterinary Physiotherapy

Millie is a fully qualified, fully insured member of IRVAP who works under the Veterinary Surgeons Act (1966). This states that veterinary consent must be obtained prior to treating any animal. A phone call to your vet is usually sufficient, which is then followed by a consent form that is needed prior to treatment.

Veterinary physiotherapy can help animals in all stages of life, benefiting companion pets and animal athletes alike. Although physiotherapy can help to improve fitness and performance in the athlete, it can also be used to improve general fitness and well-being in non-competing animals who just want to enjoy life whether it be rolling in a field or chasing squirrels in the park!

As with humans, physiotherapy can help to assist in post-surgery rehabilitation, reducing pain and restoring normal functions as soon as possible. In cases where surgery is not an option, physiotherapy may be used to manage conditions conservatively by reducing pain and working on strengthening different areas to provide support to the affected structures.

Some neurological conditions can also be helped with suitable physiotherapy treatment plans, often improving the animal’s quality of life. Senior animals can also benefit from pain relief and general loosening of tight muscles, leading to a better quality of life in those later years when conditions such as arthritis can become more common.