EMERGENCY & URGENT CARE

Walk-Ins welcome, immediate care available.

No one can predict when a veterinary emergency is going to happen. Our emergency vets are highly trained professionals 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!

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

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

  • Unconscious and won’t wake up.

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

  • You suspect any broken bones.

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

  • Your pet has had or is having a seizure.

  • Bleeding from the eyes, nose, or mouth, or there is blood in her urine or feces.

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

  • 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.

  • Collapse or suddenly can’t stand up.

  • Bumping into things or suddenly disoriented.

  • You can see irritation or injury to your pet’s eyes, or she suddenly seems to become blind.

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

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

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