Faith Buckley, DVM, DACVIM (SAIM)

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Dr. Faith Buckley

Diplomate, American College of Veterinary Internal Medicine (SAIM)

Dr. Faith Buckley is board-certified in veterinary internal medicine. Based in Londonderry, NH, she is available to serve general practice and emergency animal hospitals in southern New Hampshire ranging from Concord to the Massachusetts state line.


Dr. Faith Buckley received her undergraduate degree in biology from Boston University in 2003. After earning her doctorate in veterinary medicine from the Tufts Cummings School of Veterinary Medicine in 2009, she completed a one-year rotating internship in small animal medicine and surgery at Angell Animal Medical Center in Boston, MA. She then returned to Tufts for her residency in small animal internal medicine, completing the program in 2013.

Dr. Buckley enjoys all aspects of internal medicine and managing very complex medical cases. She has a strong interest in liver and gall bladder disease, kidney disease and immune-mediated conditions. Much of her research has been devoted to cats with liver disease and improving their clinical outcomes. She has experience with abdominal ultrasound, endoscopy, cystoscopy, bronchoscopy, rhinoscopy, feeding tube placements, and bone marrow procedures.

Dr. Buckley joined MOVES in January of 2021.


  • 2021
    Joined MOVES
  • 2016
    Achieved board certification through ACVIM
  • 2013
    Completed residency program at Tufts Cummings School of Veterinary Medicine
  • 2010
    Completed internship at Angell Animal Medical Center
  • 2009
    Earned DVM degree from Tufts Cummings School of Veterinary Medicine
  • 2003
    Graduated from Boston University with a degree in Biology

Screening Liver & Kidney Values Prior to NSAIDs. Buckley F; Clinicians Brief. November / December 2021.

Predicting Death in Canine Acute Pancreatitis. Buckley F; Clinicians Brief. March 2020.

Gall Bladder Mucoceles in Border Terriers. Buckley F; Clinicians Brief. June 2019.

Prognostic Markers in Feline Hepatic Lipidosis. Buckley F; Clinicians Brief. April 2018.

Adrenal Function in Cats with Cholestatic Liver Disease. Buckley F, Mahony O, Webster C. J Vet Diagn Invest. 2016 Nov15.

Congenital Hepatobiliary Diseases of Dogs & Cats. Buckley F, Webster C, Clinician’s Brief. May 2014.

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    What is a board-certified veterinary internal medicine specialist?

    A veterinary internal medicine specialist is a veterinarian who has completed advanced training in internal medicine (including a one-year internship and three-year residency) following graduation from their veterinary college. The residency training culminates with a comprehensive examination covering all aspects of veterinary small animal internal medicine. Once these requirements have been fulfilled, the veterinarian is considered to be a Diplomate of the American College of Veterinary Internal Medicine (ACVIM).

    The umbrella of small animal internal medicine includes many sub-disciplines including gastroenterology (esophageal, stomach and intestinal disease), hepatology (liver and pancreatic disease), endocrinology (hormonal disease), infectious diseases, urology (urinary tract disease), nephrology (kidney disease), respiratory medicine (nose, airway and lung disease), and hematology (blood cells) & immunology (immune diseases). In many cases, the signs of a patient may include many of these organ systems. Due to their holistic approach, internal medicine specialists may also manage cases of patients with neurologic, cardiovascular or cancerous diseases, especially when these patients also share diseases within the scope of internal medicine.

    Adapted from “What is a Board-Certified Veterinary Internal Medicine Specialist?” on