Please Note: We will have limited Emergency capacity through July 31st, 2024. Our Urgent Care will be open daily but for serious emergencies our team may need to direct you to one of our referral hospitals below. Please call ahead for any Emergencies (734) 662-4474. Our team appreciates your understanding.

Offering Emergency Vet Care and Urgent Care 7 Days a Week in Ann Arbor, MI

If your pet has an emergency or urgent medical problem while we’re open, contact us immediately at (734) 662-4474 so our team can help. We’re available Monday through Sunday to support you and your pet.

Ann Arbor Animal Hospital is equipped to provide both emergency veterinary care and urgent care during our regular business hours. Our capabilities, which include a state-of-the-art ICU, allow us to stabilize and treat a wide range of acute life-threatening conditions on an outpatient basis, so don’t hesitate to reach out if you need us.  

Ann Arbor Animal Hospital’s hours are Monday-Friday, 8 am-7 pm and Saturday-Sunday, 8 am-2 pm. We are conveniently located at 2150 West Liberty Street in Ann Arbor, accessible from I-94, US-23, and M-14.

Pet Urgent Care and Emergency Vet In Ann Arbor Mi

When to See Your Urgent or Emergency Veterinarian

You don’t always need to call us first—if you see any of the following, bring your pet into our hospital immediately. If you can do so safely, call (734) 662-4474 when you are on your way to let us know you’re coming so we can be prepared for your arrival.

  • Trauma (getting hit by a car or a blunt object, or falling more than a few feet)
  • Loss of consciousness, not waking up
  • Your dog has eaten something containing xylitol
  • Vomiting for more than 24 hours, or vomiting blood
  • You suspect broken bones
  • Trouble breathing or something stuck in the throat
  • Having or has had a seizure
  • Bleeding from the eyes, nose, or mouth; blood in feces or urine
  • Ingested something toxic (antifreeze, rat poison, any kind of medication that wasn’t prescribed, or household cleaners)
  • Straining to urinate or can’t urinate (especially a male cat)
  • Signs of extreme pain such as whining, shaking, and refusing to socialize
  • Suddenly collapses or can’t stand up
  • Disoriented or bumping into things
  • Eye irritation, injury, or sudden blindness
  • Abdomen is swollen (bloated), or feels hard to the touch
  • Symptoms of heatstroke (ineffective panting, unable to relax, unwilling to drink water, seizure or muscle spasms, disorientation, collapse)
  • Pregnant pet has gone more than 3 to 4 hours between delivering puppies or kittens

If you’re unsure of the severity of your pet’s condition, call Ann Arbor Animal Hospital at (734) 662-4474 so we can examine your pet and give you peace of mind.

After-Hours Emergency Referral Hospitals

Should your pet’s emergency take place after hours, you can contact one of the following emergency clinics, which are also located here in Ann Arbor*

*Note: Referral locations are not affiliated with Ann Arbor Animal Hospital.