Every day, more than 1,000 veterinarians and their staff use their expertise to give your pet the best chance of a happy and healthy recovery. We have been helping pets live longer and healthier lives for over 60 years, and we are committed to helping them live longer and healthier lives.
Our profound knowledge of the latest procedures and medicines ensures that our patients receive the best prevention, cure and care. To be proactive rather than reactive, we have and have been proactive in our care, not only in preventing disease, but also in healing and healing the health and well-being of our patients.
Our veterinarians are open during regular office hours, but our general specialists also deal with emergencies and let us call in case of emergency. Our emergency doctor is available 24 hours a day, especially on weekends when most clinics are closed or on weekends when they are closed. We also have a 24-hour emergency hotline where customers can call in case of emergency.
However, the cost of an emergency visit varies greatly depending on the condition of your pet. The average cost of a one-day emergency veterinary visit in Arizona is about $300, though data from an animal insurer suggests that the average cost is between $800 and $1,500 per visit across the country. Serious conditions where a pet requires hospitalization or major surgery can increase costs, while intensive care services can cost $4,000 or more.
Your veterinarian cannot provide emergency services, although it would not hurt to ask your veterinarian for a list of services he can provide in addition to his regular services.
The Ina Road Animal Hospital is a full service animal hospital and we welcome all pets, as well as any other animals you use. From there you can choose an animal hospital where your pet can be brought in an emergency. We want to be more precise and have identified the available clinics that cater for your pets "needs, as well as the types of doctors and specialists that have not been available everywhere.
These are two wonderful ladies who spend their time making sure your pet is kept clean and dry, fed, walked and entertained. The dedicated boarding school staff that Ehryn and Danielle have will ensure that you are cared for in our hospital as your pet expects. We provide high quality intensive care and care for all our pets and it is up to you to spend your time with them to ensure that they keep their pets clean, dry and fed and walk, entertain and groomed as you specify.
Ehryn and Danielle share the day with Dr. Jarchow and his clients and their boarding schools, but nursing is only part of their day. They also spend time with our reptiles stationed in the hospital and look after their pets and also work as supervisors on weekends.
They mentor many interns and volunteers who gain experience here at Orange Grove, but are also responsible for the day-to-day operation of the clinic and medical staff. The receptionist is also active, managing the schedule for all four doctors and assisting Carrie with the daily record of our clinic.
When she's not running the day-to-day operations here in Orange Grove, Carrie runs a school - the girls "school in the old age and her husband, who is also a small-business owner. When she's not juggling her phone, she keeps up with her two young children, ages 6 and 8, and keeps her husband on his toes. She also spends time at home, tends to her exotic pets when she is not working, and volunteers.
Dr. Merker has been acting himself for several years, with the help of his wife Kris and their two young children. Kris' home is home to a wide variety of animals, from dogs to cats to rabbits, birds and reptiles.
When he is not working hard to smooth the financial aspects of his practice behind the scenes, he steps in to help with trauma and emergencies. He is a board member of the Arizona Veterinary Medical Society and spends many days off - hours doing mini-marathons - with his wife. Dr. Merker's hobbies include hiking in the desert near his home and spending time with pets and his family, including his adorable son. If Dr. med. Jarchow spends his free time hiking, fishing, camping and with a family that includes his two young children, two dogs and two cats.
When he does not treat his dog and cat patients with exotic mammals and reptiles, he participates in the Tucson Herpetological Society and writes articles for the magazine REPTILES. He was formerly a board member of the Arizona Veterinary Medical Society and still participates in research projects focused on reptiles and amphibians.
Dr. Jarchow is a member of the Arizona Veterinary Medical Society and the Tucson Herpetological Society. He spent two years in the small animal and exotic animal practice before joining the staff of Arizona State University's Department of Veterinary Medicine in Tucson in the summer of 2012. In 1972 he moved to the field of veterinary medicine, which interested him, but in 2008 he narrowed his focus to the field of exotic mammals and reptiles, as well as amphibians and small animals.