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    Welcome to TVEH

    At the Toronto Veterinary Emergency Hospital,
    our dedicated team of veterinary professionals
    takes pride in caring for animals in need.

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    State-of-the-art Facility

    Toronto Veterinary Emergency Hospital
    is a full service referral and 24-hour emergency facility
    committed to excellence in patient care.

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    Keep your pet safe and healthy

    Our staff of experienced veterinary professionals
    is dedicated to providing the best possible care
    and treatment for your pet.

21 Rolark Drive, Scarborough, Ontario, Canada M1R 3B1 | Phone: 416-247-VETS (8387) | Toll Free: 1-888-593-7068

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Toronto Veterinary Emergency Hospital | 24 Hour Pet Medical Center

Driving from Ashburn, it will take 8 hours 23 min to reach our clinic (in current traffic).
Click here to get directions.

TVEH is a state-of-the-art veterinary emergency and referral hospital that delivers expert care and treatment 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. Our entire staff of veterinary professionals is 100% dedicated to providing leading edge medical care for your pet. TVEH is pleased to serve the entire Greater Toronto Area and surrounding districts, including Durham, Peel, York and Halton regions.

Located at 21 Rolark Drive in Scarborough, TVEH offers a wide range of services including Surgery, Internal Medicine, Neurology, Cardiology, Rehabilitation and Diagnostic Imaging. Our ICU, staffed by Critical Care specialists, is open at all times for seriously ill or injured dogs and cats.

Urgent care for your pet may be needed at any hour, and our Emergency Department's experienced veterinarians are on duty around-the-clock providing emergency care. If needed, our board-certified specialists are on call after-hours for emergency surgeries and procedures.

Our doctors, technicians and hospital staff are committed to providing excellent, compassionate care for you and your pet. As pet owners ourselves, we understand the unique bond between people and pets and strive to uphold that special relationship.

Please explore our website to learn more about specific services available at TVEH.

416-247-VETS (8387)


CLIENT EDUCATION

Grape and Raisin Toxicity in Dogs

Recently, veterinarians discovered that grapes and raisins can cause kidney failure in dogs.

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Adrenal Cortex Tumors

These notes are provided to help you understand some of the possible the diagnoses, treatment option and outcomes associated with adrenal tumors.

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Xylitol Toxicity in Dogs

Xylitol is a naturally occurring substance that is widely used as a sugar substitute. Xylitol is extremely toxic to dogs. Even small amounts can cause hypoglycemia, seizures, liver failure or even death.

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Common Emergencies in Dogs

Medical emergencies occur suddenly and without warning. It is important for all pet owners to have a basic understanding of common veterinary medical emergencies and basic first aid for their pet.

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Anemia in Cats

Anemia is a medical term referring to a reduced number of circulating red blood cells (RBC's), hemoglobin (Hb), or both. It is not a specific disease but rather it is the result of some other disease process or condition.

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Autoimmune Hemolytic Anemia in Dogs

Anemia is not a specific disease but rather is a symptom of some other disease process or condition. Anemia is a medical term referring to a reduced number of circulating red blood cells (RBC’s), hemoglobin (Hb), or both. Autoimmune Hemolytic Anemia is a disease that occurs when the patient destroys its own red cells.

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Anemia in Dogs

Anemia is a medical term referring to a reduced number of circulating red blood cells (RBCs), hemoglobin (Hb), or both. It is not a specific disease but rather is the result of some other disease process or condition.

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Cystitis and Lower Urinary Tract Disease in Cats

Cystitis is a general term referring to inflammation in the urinary bladder. The term cystitis does not imply a specific underlying cause.

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Cruciate Ligament Rupture in Dogs

The word cruciate means "to cross over" or "form a cross." The cruciate ligaments are two bands of fibrous tissue located within each knee joint. They link the femur and tibia (the bones above and below the knee joint) so that the knee works as a hinged joint.


Addison's Disease - Testing

Addison's disease (or hypoadrenocorticism) is caused by a decreased production of two hormones from the adrenal gland. These hormones are cortisol (a stress hormone) and aldosterone (a mineralocorticoid hormone that regulates the body's water balance through its effects on sodium and potassium).

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