The high expectations for the health and safety of our pets, combined with the high cost of veterinary care for their health, have led to a serious shortage of veterinarians. Pet owners take out pet insurance and more people are spending more money on pet care.
Many cities have emergency surgeries that work in the evenings and weekends when the regular vets are not working. Emergency services are open 24 hours a day at these locations and vets are working to ensure that the animals receive high quality treatment.
When choosing an insurance plan, it is advisable that customers seek advice from a veterinarian to determine the best options for their pet's coverage. Such intensive assessments help prepare for hospitalizations, operations and discharges based on a pet's condition and what to do in an emergency such as a heart attack, stroke or other medical conditions.
If your pet is seriously injured or ill and you need to transport it to a nearby or remote animal hospital, it is best to do so in the safest way. If you have contacted us to inform us of the best insurance options for an injured, injured and / or sick pet, please contact us.
The ASPCA Animal Poison Control Center provides counseling and other emergency services and is available 24 hours a day, seven days a week, 365 days a year. Our services and facilities are designed to assist you with the medical needs of your pet as well as the needs of other pet owners. If you are outside normal office hours, please contact us at (713) 888-467-5555 or (877) 784-3200.
Our professional health team is made up of caring, compassionate and highly qualified professionals dedicated to providing high quality care for you and your pet. Our teams are committed not only to providing personalized care to our customers, but also to providing high quality medicine to patients.
We saved the life of a cat when she suddenly developed a serious kidney infection and devoted hours to her during office hours. We were able to look outside the box in terms of considering treatment options and save their lives. If you ask us to be brutally honest with you, we are more than willing to treat your animal in the most humane and compassionate way, no matter what the circumstances.
The service dog, who met our office staff for the first time in 2004, adored our clinic almost as much as the dog does today. During our first years in practice, we heard many customers voice their concerns when they took their pets to the emergency room. Dr. Betts simply called us to let us know how her dog or cat was doing, and then came back to the office to see what they were doing before leaving the animal behind due to a health problem that required veterinary care outside office hours.
We realized that this position would be a valuable and unique experience and also an opportunity to provide our customers with good, compassionate care in an environment that often makes pet owners unhappy, both in terms of results and costs. In May 1991, Dr. Gaston was admitted to our emergency room for a year and became the third veterinarian to work full time, reducing our weekly working hours to 102 hours. After working in the emergency room for years, we hired a third vet in 1992 and have been working with him ever since, with the exception of a short stay in 2004, to reduce our daily working hours from 102 to 90.
In February 1993, we moved to Cortland, Ohio and bought a house, but tried to open our practice at two different locations in Bellbrook, Ohio, and failed in our attempts to achieve adequate development. Finally, in 1997, Dr. Gaston was faced with the decision to buy a practice in Canyon City, CO, accept an offer to run the emergency room at the University of Dayton Veterinary Medical Center in Dayton, OH, or to buy another practice near Harrison, Indiana, and buy it in Harrison, Ohio.
Beavercreek is considered one of the best veterinary clinics in the state of Ohio and the second best hospital in Ohio. The hospital is the only emergency room and emergency room hospital in Dayton, Ohio, and a veterinary clinic in Harrison.
We also have a student organization that provides veterinarians, zoos and schools with additional information through guest speakers, flyers, guided tours, etc.
If you are interested in becoming a member, please contact us for more information about our events, training and other activities. As a veterinarian, you can also work with other veterinarians in your area who are trained in emergency veterinary medicine, animal care and animal rescue. If you follow the above steps, we can provide a list of potential veterinary clinics to contact if your pet is sick or injured. Since most veterinary practices in the city of Dayton have a limited number of emergency rooms available, it is likely that you will be treated at some clinics.