Emergency care for all pets is offered at Gage Animal Hospital Monday through Friday, 7:00 am – 7:00 pm, and Saturday, 8:00 am – 5:30 pm. Emergency visits to GAH are charged at the same rate as routine visits. Payment is required at time of service. If possible, call us before arriving so we can begin to assess your pet’s condition, help you with directions, and prepare our emergency team. If you need help bringing your pet in from the car, let us know and we will be ready to assist you.

If an emergency occurs after hours, contact GAH at 785-272-8876 to be connected to the service that best meets your pet’s needs. We refer to Emergency Animal Clinic of Topeka and BluePearl Specialty and Emergency Pet Hospital in Overland Park, Kansas.

During Hospital Hours

Gage Animal Hospital

Get Directions | Phone: 785-272-8876

Hours of Operation
Mon-Fri: 7am – 7pm
Sat: 8am – 5:30pm
Sun: Closed

After Hospital Hours

Emergency Animal Clinic of Topeka

Get Directions | Phone: 785-403-0970
www.emergencyact.com

Hours of Operation
Mon-Fri: 5:30pm-Midnight
Sat: Noon-Midnight
Sun: 8am-Midnight

After Hospital Hours

Blue Pearl in Overland Park, KS

Get Directions | Phone: 913-642-9563
www.bluepearlvet.com

Hours of Operation
24/7 Emergency

In an emergency, seconds count. When you arrive with your pet on an emergency or urgent care basis, our highly trained staff will perform an immediate triage assessment to assess the stability of your pet and need for emergency medical intervention. In life-threatening situations, you may be asked for consent to perform CPR (cardiopulmonary resuscitation).

The first component of basic triage is assessing your pet’s level of consciousness, airway/breathing (labored breathing or choking, lack of oxygen), circulatory status (pale gums or weak pulses, racing heart), and pain score. Patients needing urgent medical attention, upon consent will be moved to our treatment area for immediate doctor assessment and commencement of emergency care.

Placing an IV catheter and administering IV fluids, giving oxygen supplementation, and pain relief medications, may be elements of the initial stabilization of your pet. As your pet is stabilized, a GAH veterinarian will review a diagnostic plan which may include imaging (radiographs, ultrasound) and laboratory evaluation (blood and/or urine tests) to ascertain the severity of the situation and tailor treatment for your pet.