Urgent Care Wait Times

Walk-in care for minor illnesses and injuries in several convenient locations.

About wait times
ER or Urgent Care?

ALERT: If you have COVID-19 symptoms, please call before coming to Urgent Care so we may safely accommodate you. Or you may call your primary care provider to schedule a video visit

Where Do I Go for Care?

Doctor’s Office

Urgent Care or Walk-in Care

Emergency Room

Your doctor is your primary place to get health care unless it is a life-threatening emergency. Primary care offices typically have same-day appointments reserved for sudden illness plus virtual care options that may save you a trip. For non-emergencies, always call your primary care provider for guidance before visiting an Urgent Care or Emergency Room.

When to Go

Call when you need medical care for a problem or concern such as:

  • Colds, flu, sore throats, minor injuries, simple aches and pains
  • Medication concerns
  • Routine health exams and vaccinations
  • Ongoing care of diabetes, high blood pressure or other chronic illnesses 
  • Non-life-threatening symptoms that you've been experiencing for a while


Urgent Care or Walk-in Care treats most illnesses and injuries, and fills in the gap when your family doctor is not available. This includes being open evening and weekend hours.

When to Go

Urgent care is the place to go for minor illnesses and injuries when your doctor is not available, such as:

  • Minor burns and cuts
  • Sprains, strains and broken bones
  • Ear, eye or urinary tract infections
  • Sore throat, severe cough or cold

Emergency physicians are experts in life-threatening situations including severe illnesses and injuries.

In an emergency, Don’t Wait and Don’t Drive yourself or a loved one to the emergency room. Instead, Dial 911 or your local ambulance service.

When to Go

Choose emergency department for all life-threatening emergencies, such as:

  • Heart Attack - chest pain, pressure or tightness; shortness of breath
  • Stroke - sudden onset of dizziness, blurred vision, abnormal speech or weakness
  • Major trauma including head injuries, severe bleeding or broken bones

Keeping You Safe at Urgent Care