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09/03/2015
By: Julie J.
Moore Lane Veterinary Hospital
I took my new dog in for shots and a neuter and they were fabulous! The staff was so friendly and spoiled him while he was there. They made sure we knew how to care for him after the surgery and seemed very sincere. I will definitely take him back to Moore Lane!
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07/01/2015
By: Q P.
Moore Lane Veterinary Hospital
I wish that you didn't have to pay for birds that are wild -we found a baby bird by her/himself and we want to take it here because it took birds... but the only problem is that we don't have the money to pay for a wild baby bird to be taken care of- :'(
06/15/2013
By: jenna.haase.1
Moore Lane Veterinary Hospital
My dog was hit by a car and I wasn't home and my roommate took him here. I had never taken my dog here before but I could not be more pleased. Everyone that works here is really great.
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02/09/2016
By: Lorry R.
Moore Lane Veterinary Hospital
I was incredibly impressed with how knowledgeable and kind everyone was! You can really tell that everyone cares.
Tips & Advices
Bring medical records and medications that your pet is taking. Also, you should bring your ID and a form of payment.
Yes, there are veterinary clinics that only deal with emergency cases. They generally take walk-ins and referrals from family vets.
Yes, emergency vets treat dental emergencies and dental trauma. Freshly fractured teeth are the main category of dental injury that vets consider an emergency.
To prevent health emergencies, experts recommend supervising one’s pets, and trying to make sure they don’t get into emergency situations. A majority of emergency vet visits happen because animals were struck by cars, bit by other animals, or ingested toxins. Otherwise, the best way to prevent emergencies is by having a go-to vet you can call with any questions, and being vigilant about potential symptoms (i.e. runny stool, or trouble walking) as they appear but before they become extremely serious.
Experts say that the conditions that necessitate an emergency veterinarian visit include collapse, seizures, inability to walk, partial paralysis, and any difficulty breathing (non-stop panting, constant coughing, hyperventilation, or elevated heart rate). Gum color is often an indicator that something is wrong--especially blue gums or very pale gums. Excessive vomiting or a distended abdomen should be considered an emergency situation. Signs of any trauma or excessive bleeding should send your pet straight to the vet. Lastly, for cat owners, urinary obstruction is fatal if not treated, and generally occurs in male cats.

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