We understand that getting same day or evening appointments may be difficult. Logan Heights Urgent Care is here for you and your family’s immediate medical needs from 8 a.m to 8 p.m daily* (except Sundays). We are here to serve our community on a walk-in, no appointment needed basis. We accept most managed care plans and offer uninsured patients payment options on a sliding fee scale.

What happens when Urgent Care is full: Our staff will do their best to have you seen, or they can schedule you an appointment with your primary care provider.

*To be seen, you must check-in by 7:30 p.m.

For more information, please call (619) 906-5400.

Urgent Care

Care & Treatment for:

  • Cough, cold & flu
  • Headaches
  • Fever, earaches, sinus Infections
  • Asthma & COPD exacerbations
  • Kidney stones & painful urination
  • Sprains, minor broken bones
  • Immunizations
  • Allergic reactions
  • Cuts & wound care
  • Minor burns
  • Skin infections
  • Animal bites
  • Back & joint pain
  • STDS, HIV rapid POC testing & PEP (post-exposure prophylaxis)
  • Labs
  • Medications
  • Radiology, including ultrasound (non-OB) and X-rays*
  • Stomach pain, nausea & vomiting
  • Pediatrics (three months & older)

Services Offered At:

— Clinic
— Program

Learn More About:

Radiology Services Hours

Ultrasound (non-OB)X-ray
Monday-Friday: 8:00 a.m. – 5:00 p.m.Monday-Friday: 9:00 a.m. – 5:00 p.m.
Saturday: 8:00 a.m. – 3:30 p.m.*Saturday: 8:00 a.m. – 3:30 p.m.*
*Imaging is completed off-site at South Bay IHS. Transportation is provided through Uber Health.

When to come to urgent care:

Cough, cold and flu:For cough, sore throat, runny nose and congestion.
Headaches:For mild headaches or migraines resulting in dizziness, nausea or blurry vision.
Fever, earaches, sinus infections:For persistent runny noses, congestion or facial pain. For earaches or ear infections with ringing in ears, dizziness or discharge from the ear.
Asthma and COPD exacerbations:For mild asthma or wheezing and irritation from COPD needing breathing treatments.
Kidney stones and painful urination:For pain in the back, belly or side. For pain during urination. For urgent or frequent need to urinate.
Sprains, minor broken bones:For minor broken bones that do not go through the skin or sprains.
Immunizations:For immunizations against seasonal influenza (flu), TDaP and hepatitis.
Allergic reactions:For runny nose, nasal congestion or cough. For mild hives or eczema. For severe allergic reactions, including difficulty breathing, go to the nearest ER.
Cuts and wound care:For cuts without tendon or bone involvement. For wound care needing cleaning or dressing changes.
Minor burns:For small burns, such as those caused by touching a hot stovetop, with blisters, discharge or swelling. For burns that cover a larger area of the body or any joint, go to the nearest ER.
Skin infections:For abscesses, mild skin and soft tissue infections.
Animal bites:For infections from small animal bites.
Back and joint pain:For mild back and joint pain.
Stomach pain, nausea and vomiting:For mild stomach pain, nausea, non-bloody vomiting, diarrhea, dehydration and dizziness.
STDs:For STD testing and treatment. For emergency treatment after exposure to HIV (PEP). HIV PEP 3-day starter packs available.
Medications:For cephalosporin allergy, hyperemesis treatment and mild CHF exacerbations.
Labs:For quick results on pregnancy testing, urinalysis and cultures.
Pediatrics:For pediatric patients three months and older. For potential broken bones, please go to Rady Children’s ER.

When to go to doctor’s office:


Best to schedule an appointment

Regular health screenings
Cough or colds
Unexplained weight changes
Lingering pain
Medication refills
Hospital/ER follow-up
General health concerns

When to go to emergency room:


Call 9-1-1 immediately

Difficulty breathing
Serious head, neck or back injury
A severely broken bone
Chest pain or pressure
Convulsions or seizures
Severe bleeding
Alcohol or drug intoxication and withdrawal
Hallucinations, suicidal or homicidal thoughts
If you think you are having a medical emergency