AAHA

Longville Office
5016 State Hwy. 84
Longville, MN 56655
218-363-3343
Hours: Tues. & Wed.
9 a.m.-5 p.m.

Grand Rapids Office
405 SE 13th Street
Grand Rapids, MN 55744
218- 326-0395
Hours:M-F: 8 a.m.-6 p.m.
Sat: 8:30 a.m.-4 p.m.

Welcome to Grand Rapids Veterinary Clinic.

Grand Rapids Vet Clinic Provides On-Call 24-hour Emergency Pet Care

You know your pet better than anyone else. If you notice your pet behaving in a way that's unusual, or if something just doesn't seem right, you may have picked up on a subtle sign of a real problem.

The Grand Rapids Veterinary Clinic offers on-call 24-hour Emergency Service for patients in the Grand Rapids and Longville areas.


emg 001Grand Rapids Area Pet Emergencies
Regular Office Hours:
Monday thru Friday:  8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Saturday:  8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.

During Office Hours Call: 218-326-0395 

After Hours Call: 218-326-0395 
The answering machine will provide specific instructions
on how to page the on-call doctor.

You will then call the pager: 218-327-7536 and enter your number

 

 




emg 002Longville Area Pet Emergencies:
Regular Office Hours:
Tuesday and Wednesday: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.

During Office Hours Call: 218-363-3343

After Hours Call the
Grand Rapids Office at: 1-218-326-0395

The answering machine will provide specific instructions
on how to page the on-call doctor.

 

 


When Is It an Emergency?

  •     Your pet has experienced some kind of trauma, such as being hit by a car or a blunt object or falling more than a few feet.
  •     Your pet isn't breathing or you can't feel a heartbeat.
  •     Your pet is unconscious and won't wake up.
  •     Your pet has been vomiting or has had diarrhea for more than 24 hours, or is vomiting blood.
  •     You suspect any broken bones.
  •     Your pet is having trouble breathing.
  •     Your pet has had or is having a seizure.
  •     Your pet is bleeding from the eyes, nose or mouth, or there is blood in the urine or feces.
  •     You think your pet might have ingested something toxic, such as antifreeze, rat poison, household cleansers, or any kind of medication that         wasn't prescribed.
  •     Your pet, particularly your male cat, is straining to urinate, or is unable to.
  •     Your pet shows signs of extreme pain, such as whining, shaking, and refusing to socialize.
  •     Your pet collapses or suddenly can't stand up.
  •     Your pet begins bumping into things or suddenly becomes disoriented.
  •     You can see irritation or injury to your pet's eyes, or it suddenly seems to become blind.
  •     Your pet's abdomen is swollen and hard to the touch, and/or it is gagging and trying to vomit.
  •     You see symptoms of heatstroke or hypothermia.
  •     Your pregnant dog or cat has gone more than three to four hours between delivering puppies or kittens.

emg 003You're never wrong to call if you are concerned about your pet and you should never feel embarrassed about calling a veterinarian. Veterinarians are used to emergencies and we prepare for them. The Grand Rapids Veterinary Clinic has doctors on-call, so don't worry about waking us up. In fact, all AAHA-accredited hospitals like Grand Rapids Veterinary Clinic, are required to provide 24-hour access to emergency care, either in their own facility or through referral to another hospital.

You may also want to have a list of pet first aid tips easily accessible, along with guidelines for human first aid (see pet first aid kit).