24-Hour Emergency Services
248-960-7200

One center, three services with board-certified neurologists, emergency veterinarians and rehabilitation specialists caring for pets 24/7. We provide state-of-the-art diagnostics, excellent client service and exceptional patient care. When it comes to caring for your pet, our doctors and staff make all the difference.

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2015 Survivor Story

2015 Survivor

See what our clients are saying about us

Charlie's Victory over Megaesophagus

It’s Megaesophagus Awareness Week! Megaesophagus is a condition in which the muscles of the esophagus lose their tone and are no longer able to propel food into the stomach. This condition can be idiopathic (unknown cause) or it can be … Continue reading

Dora, an 8 year old Collie, suffered a stroke.

          2015 Animal Survivor Dora McKee   Follow the link above to view Dora’s miraculous recovery!   It was a normal Saturday morning in the McKee household. Dora, an 8 year old Collie, was wandering around … Continue reading

Dr. Adam Moeser

Why Pets are Referred to a Veterinary Neurologist Your dog or cat was referred to a veterinary neurologist by your family veterinarian due to a suspected illness or disease affecting your pet’s brain or spine.  Advancements in veterinary neurology offer … Continue reading

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Some quality time with our patients! ... See MoreSee Less

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Well this guy sure doesn't mind the camera or his neuro exam! Happy hump day from this happy face! ... See MoreSee Less

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One of the many exercises our doctors may have owners perform at home to help your dog or cat get back on the road to recovery is a weight shifting exercise. This activity requires the dog or cat to shift their weight and maintain balance requiring strength and coordination. A helpful tip to help keep them in one place is to have someone hold a favorite treat in front of them to help hold their interest! ... See MoreSee Less

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Cradling a kitty thoughtfully or checking for a neurological response? This would be the later. Dr. Moore is checking for a certain neurological deficit that occurs when a pet is laid on its back. Qui Qui seems pretty comfortable. Many cats don't let us get to this part of the exam. ... See MoreSee Less

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Dr. Wolf and Sarah looked pleased to be doing their morning exams and having their picture taken, but our little friend here did not. Perhaps we didn't get his good side? ... See MoreSee Less

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