Frequently Asked Questions

What types of animals do you treat?

We provide care for cats and dogs of all shapes and sizes!

Do you offer general wellness exams or vaccinations?

ADR Urgent Veterinary Care is an urgent care facility that focuses only on urgent or emergency care situations. For services like wellness exams, general check-ups, or annual vaccinations, please consult your regular veterinarian.

For a full list of the services that we do provide, please visit our services page by clicking on the link below.


What payment options do you offer?

For a full list of the payment methods that we accept, please visit our payment options page by clicking on the button below.

Payment Options

How do I know if my pet required urgent or emergency care?

If your pet experiencing any of the following symptoms, please contact us right away.

  1. Difficulty Breathing: If my pet is struggling to breathe, has rapid or labored breathing, or is gasping for air, it’s an emergency. This could be due to various reasons, including allergies, choking, or heart problems.
  2. Severe Bleeding: If my pet is bleeding profusely from a wound or has uncontrolled bleeding from any part of their body, I should apply pressure to the wound with a clean cloth and seek immediate veterinary care.
  3. Loss of Consciousness: If my pet loses consciousness or becomes unresponsive, it’s a critical situation. I should gently check for signs of breathing and a heartbeat while contacting a vet or an emergency pet clinic.
  4. Seizures: Repeated seizures or a seizure lasting longer than a few minutes is an emergency. I should keep my pet safe from objects that could harm them during a seizure and contact a vet.
  5. Severe Vomiting or Diarrhea: If my pet is vomiting or having diarrhea excessively and/or if there’s blood in their vomit or stool, it’s a cause for concern, especially if it lasts for more than 24 hours.
  6. Difficulty Standing or Walking: If my pet suddenly loses the ability to stand, walk, or coordinate their movements, it may indicate a neurological issue or injury that requires immediate attention.
  7. Ingestion of Toxins: If I suspect my pet has ingested a toxic substance like chocolate, certain plants, or household chemicals, I should contact a poison control hotline or an emergency vet immediately.
  8. Severe Pain or Distress: Obvious signs of pain, distress, or extreme discomfort, such as constant whimpering, crying, or restlessness, warrant urgent care.
  9. Eye Injuries: Any injury to the eye, such as a scratch, foreign object, or sudden swelling, should be addressed promptly to prevent potential vision loss.
  10. Trauma: If my pet has been involved in an accident, such as being hit by a car or falling from a height, even if they seem fine at first, I should have them examined by a veterinarian as there could be internal injuries.
  11. Unproductive Straining: If my pet is trying to urinate or defecate but is unable to do so or is producing very little, it could be a sign of a blockage or other serious issue.
  12. Sudden Lethargy: If my usually active pet becomes extremely lethargic and unresponsive, it may indicate a severe underlying problem.