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Walk-Ins welcome, immediate care available, conveniently near you.

Dog Cat Emergency Urgent Care
Dog Cat Emergency Urgent Care
Dog Cat Emergency Urgent Care
Dog Cat Emergency Urgent Care Hospital Near Me
Dog Cat Emergency Urgent Care Camden County

No one can predict when a veterinary emergency is going to happen. Our urgent care vets are highly trained professionals in Camden County who can treat your animal’s condition calmly and quickly. Your pet’s safety and health is of utmost priority!

Pennsauken Animal Hospital is equipped with top of the line equipment, so your pet can be accurately, efficiently evaluated with the necessary tests, scans, and x-rays required for proper diagnosis. At our hospital, your pet will be provided with the most advanced surgical, anesthetic, diagnostic, and monitoring technology in the industry!

Contact us immediately 856-662-4450 for any of the emergencies listed below & relax knowing that in case of an emergency your beloved pet will be expertly treated and cared for by an experienced team of vets that loves them like they are our own!

What to expect when you come to urgent care? 

  • Preferably you would call on your way to us so we know you are coming and we can be prepare for the issue. We also want to make sure we are the best place for your pet to be treated.  

  • When you first arrive onsite you would call our main line (856-662-4450) and state why you are here. 

  • For urgent care your pet is triaged to evaluate the level of emergency -

    • For unstable patients, team members will come directly to your car and take your pet immediately inside. ​

    • For stable patients, team members will come to your car when it's your pets turn to be treated. 

  • A team member will get a history from you either on the phone or in-person.

  • We do bring owners inside when possible. 

  • Urgent Care accepts the last patient at 7pm weekdays and 1pm weekends, after hours we may refer you to a 24 hour emergency hospital. 

Similar to human medicine, Urgent Care is first come first serve, however, we will elevate issues that are life threatening. 

When is it Urgent Care?

  • Traumatic Injuries

    • Experienced some kind of trauma, such as being hit by a car or a blunt object or falling more than a few feet.

    • ​You suspect any broken bones.

    • Bleeding from the eyes, nose, or mouth.

    • Open wounds.

    • If your pet got into a fight with another cat, dog, or wild animal. 

  • Gastrointestinal 

    • Excessive vomiting or has had excessive diarrhea for more than 24 hours, or they are vomiting blood.

    • You think your pet might have ingested something toxic, such as antifreeze, rat poison, any kind of medication that wasn’t prescribed to them, or household cleansers.

      • Drug ingestion. We do not judge and there are no negative or legal ramifications. We just want to know your pet had so we can effectively treat it. ​

      • If your pet did eat something toxic you must call ASPCA animal poison control 888-426-4435 and then bring us your case number. 

    • Your pet, particularly your male cat, is straining to urinate, or is unable to.

    • ​Showing signs of extreme pain, such as whining, shaking, and refusing to socialize and/or eat and drink.

    • ​Your pet’s abdomen is swollen and hard to the touch, and/or they are gagging and trying to vomit.

  • Respiratory 

    • ​Not breathing or you can’t feel a heartbeat.

    • Having trouble breathing or has something stuck in their throat.

  • Ophthalmic   

    • ​You can see irritation or injury to your pet’s eyes, or they suddenly seem to become blind.

    • If there is a red protruding bubble in the corner of your pet's eye (Cherry Eye) that has ruptured

  • Neurological  

    • ​Unconscious and won’t wake up.

    • Your pet has had or is having a seizure.

    • ​Unexplained collapsing or suddenly can’t stand up.

    • Bumping into things or suddenly disoriented.

    • ​You see symptoms of heatstroke such as heavy panting, lethargy, or vomiting.

  • Reproductive 

    • ​Your pregnant dog or cat has gone more than three to four hours between delivering puppies or kittens.

    • Vaginal discharge of any kind. 



What is it a scheduled Sick Visit?

  • Gastrointestinal 

    • Seeing worms in feces. ​​​​

    • Butt scooting which is a sign of that their anal glands need to be expressed. 

  • Dermatological 

    • Ear infections. 

    • Skin irritations. 

    • Fleas & Ticks. 

    • Lumps and bumps that are small and not bleeding. 

  • Ophthalmic 

    • If your pet has a small amount discharge in their eyes.​

    • If there is a red protruding bubble in the corner of your pet's eye (Cherry Eye). 



Get more information on a new treatment available for Canine Parvovirus (parvo)

Dog and Cat Urgent Care Triage Levels

Emergency Surgery​

If your pet needs emergency surgery, we are here for you! 


Please call us immediately if you suspect your pet needs emergency surgery. We will let you know if we are able to accommodate you or if you need to go to one of our sister hospitals.   


Types of emergency surgeries :

  • Foreign Body Removal 

  • Urinary Obstruction 

  • Pyometra  

  • C-Section/Dystocia  

  • Enucleations  

  • And More 

After Hour Emergencies

We know emergencies can happen any time of day. When we are closed, Mount Laurel Animal Hospital's emergency department is open 24 hours a day.

Mount Laurel Animal Hospital
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