We’re committed to keeping clients and staff safe during COVID-19 with NEW admittance and check-out processes.  Click here to learn more about about our Covid-19 safety procedures.

We are reopening 24/7/365 Emergency Service beginning April 2nd, 2021!

In an Emergency

If your pet is having a medical emergency, please call us immediately at 845-565-7387.  We are open 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, and 365 days a year. 

Our address is:
VCA Flannery Animal Hospital 
789 Little Britain Road
New Windsor, NY 12553

Flannery Animal Hospital is a 24/7/365 full-service hospital offering both general and emergency medical services for your pet.   If your pet is having a medical crisis, our highly trained team of veterinarians, technicians and assistants are here to provide expert emergency and critical care support for your pet.

Find out what might constitute an Emergency below.

   • Difficulty Breathing - Noisy breathing, blue tongue or gums, abnormal panting, gasping for air, or very shallow breathing.
   • Unstoppable Bleeding - Before transporting, apply pressure with a clean cloth. Do not use a tourniquet.
   • Inability to Urinate or Defecate - Continuously straining with little or no result. Blood in stool or urine, painful urination or defecation.
   • Heatstroke - Signs include: heavy panting, extreme weakness, a body temperature above 104F. Wrap your pet in cool, wet towels prior to transporting.
   • Bloated or Distended Abdomen - With or without vomiting.
   • Inability To Deliver Kittens or Puppies - Continuous contractions for more than 4 hours, or more than 2 hours between babies, or more than 15 minutes of labor with fetus or membranes protruding.
   • Loss of balance, Unconsciousness, or Seizure - Tremors, staggering, convulsions, sudden blindness, fainting, tilting of the head, or sudden changes in behavior, such as unusual withdrawal or aggression. 
   • Pain - Especially continuous pain. Signs of pain in animals include whimpering, restlessness, crying, and reluctance to move or change position, dilated pupils and a fast heart rate.
   • Major Trauma or Injury - If your pet has fallen, been hit by a car, or has suffered wounds anywhere on the body, but especially to the eye, chest or abdomen, or has broken bones.
   • Shock - If your pet shows signs of weakness, collapse, shallow breathing, rapid heartbeat, or weak pulses.
   • Poisoning - If you believe your pet has been exposed to a poison, call first, then bring the container with you if you have it, or the commercial name or chemical name with a list of ingredients. Common poisoning: insecticides, snail bait, antifreeze, rat poison, over-the-counter drugs (Tylenol, ibuprofen, etc.), prescription medications, snake bites and some plants.
   • Vomiting and/or Diarrhea - Excessive, continuous, or contains blood.
   • Lameness - Continuous, not bearing weight on limb, or swollen limb.
   • Eyes - Eye injuries, sudden blindness, cloudiness or abnormal discharge.
   • Allergic Reactions - Swollen face, hives, red skin, difficulty breathing, severe itching or a rash.
   • Diabetics - Shaking, excessive salivation, abnormal behavior, excessive vomiting, seizures.
   • General - Severe lethargy, anorexia, fever greater than 104F or anything else that concerns you.

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