Emergency Vets in Michigan

Looking for an emergency vet in Michigan? Search for your nearest animal hospital below.

Popular Cities in Michigan

All Cities/Towns in Michigan

List of Emergency Clinics in Michigan

ADDRESS: 43731 N Gratiot Avenue, Clinton Township MI 48036
TEL: (586) 466-6133
At Advanced Animal Emergency we provide emergency and critical veterinary care. Our state-of-the-art equipment means we can conduct many important lab tests directly in our office and provide comprehensive treatments for your pet.
ADDRESS: 736 Wilson Road, East Lansing MI 48824
TEL: (517) 353-5420
The hospital provides patients with specialty care through more than 20 services. Many of these patients are referred by their veterinarians. Collaboration across services allows the hospital to provide a depth of skills and knowledge unmatched in the state.
ADDRESS: 3260 Plainfield Avenue Northeast, Grand Rapids MI 49525
TEL: (616) 361-9911
We strive to serve the communities throughout West Michigan, including Grand Rapids, Holland, Grand Haven, Muskegon, Newaygo, Ionia, Wayland, and all points between by providing the best in emergency veterinary care.
ADDRESS: 1425 Michigan Street Northeast, Grand Rapids MI 49503
TEL: (616) 284-5300
Our pet hospital is located in Grand Rapids and also serves Grandville, Holland, Muskegon. Caledonia, Lowell, Wyoming, Kentwood, Cascade, Coopersville, Byron Center, Walker, Zeeland and western Michigan.
ADDRESS: 104 West Cork Street, Kalamazoo MI 49001
TEL: (269) 381-5228
At VCA Hospitals, our goal, in partnership with your veterinarian, is to provide compassionate care of the highest quality for your pet.
ADDRESS: 24360 Novi Road, Novi MI 48375
TEL: (248) 348-1788
The Animal Emergency Center is determined to provide a loving, friendly environment for your family during an emergency. No appointments are taken and each patient is triaged at presentation.
ADDRESS: 1221 Tittabawassee Road, Saginaw MI 48604
TEL: (989) 752-1960
Great Lakes Pet Emergencies (GLPE) has been a staple of the tri-cities for more than 10 years. Our hospital opened in 1999 after many of the local veterinarians identified a need in our area for more advanced, comprehensive after hours emergency care for their patients.

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 stabalize your pet before transporting them to an emergency vet.


  • 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.


  • 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 manouver by giving a sharp blow to their chest.


  • If your pet is unconcious 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.