Emergency Vets in Everett, WA

Looking for an emergency vet in Everett, WA? Search for your nearest animal hospital below.

 


      List of Emergency Vets in Everett, WA

      EVERETT VETERINARY HOSPITAL

      ADDRESS: 2608 Broadway, Everett WA 98201
      TEL: (425) 385-0765
      Our animal hospital is fully equipped with an in house laboratory and digital X-ray capabilities, as well as laser therapy and animal dentistry. We also offer grooming baths and medications to help solve problems with fleas, pet boarding and animal nutritional counseling to ensure their overall wellness.

      DIAMOND VETERINARY HOSPITAL (EVERETT)

      ADDRESS: 3625 Rucker Avenue, Everett WA 98201
      TEL: (425) 258-4466
      We are a privately owned and operated veterinary clinic and emergency animal hospital with over 60 years in the Everett community. We have one goal: provide the best care possible for your pet. Along with laboratory & pet diagnostic services, we offer dental, surgical, and pet medical boarding services.

      LAKE STEVENS ANIMAL HOSPITAL

      ADDRESS: 303 91st Avenue Northeast, #A106, Everett WA 98258
      TEL: (425) 377-8620
      We strive to be the preferred veterinary facility for the community by providing the highest quality preventive, medical, surgical, and dental care, delivered by a team of friendly, compassionate, professionally trained fellow pet-lovers. Through trust and education we will try to develop and strengthen all human-animal relationships.

      PUGET PARK VETERINARY CLINIC

      ADDRESS: 626 128th Street SW, Suite 105, Everett WA 98204
      TEL: (425) 742-4444
      Puget Park Veterinary Clinic, PLLC is a well-established veterinary clinic providing comprehensive medical, surgical, and dental care. We strive to provide personal service and customized care, focusing on preventative and supportive care throughout your pet’s lifetime. We offer a broad spectrum of diagnostic procedures through in-house testing and the use of external laboratories.
      emergency vets in Washington

      WASHINGTON

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      Signs Your Pet Needs Emergency Care

      Has your pet experienced some kind of trauma and in need in emergency care? Here are some of the signs to look when determining whether your pet needs an emergency vet:

      • Pale gums
      • Rapid breathing
      • Weak or rapid pulse
      • Change in body temperature
      • Difficulty standing
      • Apparent paralysis
      • Loss of consciousness
      • Seizures
      • Excessive bleeding

      How to Handle Your Injured Pet

      It is possible that your pet can act aggressively when they’ve been injured. It’s important to be careful how you handle them for their safety and your own.

      For Dogs:

      • Be calm and go slow when approaching.
      • If your dog appears aggressive, get someone to help you.
      • Fashion a makeshift stretcher and carefully lift your dog onto it.
      • Support their neck and back as you move them in case of spinal injuries.

      For Cats:

      • Cover your cats head gently with a towel, to prevent them from biting you.
      • Very carefully, lift your cat into its carrier or a box.
      • Support their neck and back as you move them in case of spinal injuries.

      First Aid Treatment At Home

      Depending on the situation, there are some actions you can take at home to stabilize your pet before transporting them to an emergency vet.

      Bleeding:

      • If your pet is bleeding externally due to a trauma, apply pressure to the wound quickly and hold it there.
      • If possible, elevate the injury.

      Choking:

      • If your pet is choking on a foreign object, put your fingers in their mouth and try to remove the blockage.
      • If you’re unable to remove the blockage, perform a modified version of the Heimlich maneuver by giving a sharp blow to their chest.

      CPR:

      • If your pet is unconscious and unresponsive, you may need to perform CPR.
      • First, check if your pet is breathing and if they have a heartbeat. If you cannot find either, start chest compressions.
      • Perform 30 chest compressions followed by two rescue breaths. Repeat this until your pet starts breathing on their own again.
      • To give a rescue breath, close your pets mouth and extend their neck to open the airway. Place your mouth over your pets nose and exhale until you see your pets chest rise.
      • Check for a heartbeat every 2 minutes.
      • Continue giving your pet CPR until you reach an emergency vet.