Los Angeles Veterinary Center is a new, state-of-the-art veterinary general medical practice established by Dr. Ramirez with one goal in mind: offering customizable medical options based on client comfort and patient needs. We understand that every individual client has different expectations and that every patient has different needs. Set up an appointment and speak with the Los Angeles Veterinary Center staff about your furry family member’s needs and your situation.
Dr. Victor Ramirez’s love for animals is evident in every interaction he has with his patients, but his decision to make veterinary medicine a career was motivated by more than just love.
Dr. Ramirez was also driven by a powerful desire to improve the relationship between our furry family members and their two-legged counterparts.
His modest upbringing made appropriate veterinary care for his favorite childhood friends not only difficult but in many cases impossible.
These early experiences shaped his current practice ideology: always offering the gold standard of care, but never hesitating to help clients prioritize diagnostics and treatment options if the gold-standard cannot be met.
Dr. Ramirez is a Los Angeles native. He graduated from the University of California, Davis and went on to complete veterinary school at Western University of Health Sciences in Pomona.
Dr. Cynthia Mata grew up in San Bernardino, California, where her love of animals began early in life. Growing up, she spent most of her time caring for her family’s pets which sparked an interest in her to become a bilingual veterinarian. She attended the University of California Davis to obtain a bachelor’s degree in animal science and became a Doctor of Veterinary Medicine at Western University of Health Sciences in Pomona, CA.
Dr. Cynthia and her family have rescued and continue to care for three German Shepherds named Thomas, Charlie, and Chuck, a Husky mix named Tito, a Shih Tzu named Petunia, and a cat named Cowwy.
Apart from veterinary medicine, Dr. Cynthia enjoys collecting plants, forest bathing, hiking, and camping at national parks.