When you are sick or have become injured and need to see a doctor fast, waiting is not an option. Logan Heights Family Health Center Urgent Care is the perfect solution when your primary physician is unavailable. We understand it can be hard to get same day appointments, and weekends and evenings are even harder. Logan Heights Family Health Center Urgent Care is here for you and your family’s urgent medical care. We are here to serve our community’s urgent medical needs on a walk-in, no appointment needed basis.
We accept cash, Medi-Cal, Medicare and most health insurances. Sliding fee scale for the uninsured.
Call Urgent Care at (619) 906-5400.See All Health Care Services
Care and Treatment for:
- Cough, cold and flu
- Fever, earaches, sinus infections
- Asthma and COPD exacerbations
- Kidney stones and painful urination
- Sprains, minor broken bones
- Allergic reactions
- Cuts and wound care
- Minor burns
- Skin infections
- Animal bites
- Back and joint pain
- Stomach pain, nausea and vomiting
- Radiology (offered until 6 p.m.)
- HIV PEP (Post-exposure Prophylaxis)
- HIV rapid POC testing
- Pediatrics (three months & older)
Logan Heights Urgent Care
Monday: 8:00 a.m. – 8:00 p.m.
Tuesday: 8:00 a.m. – 8:00 p.m.
Wednesday: 8:00 a.m. – 8:00 p.m.
Thursday: 8:00 a.m. – 8:00 p.m.
Friday: 8:00 a.m. – 8:00 p.m.
Saturday: 8:00 a.m. – 8:00 p.m.
*To be seen, you must check-in by 7:30 p.m.
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.
When to come to Urgent Care:
Cough, cold and flu:
For cough, sore throat, runny nose and congestion.
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.
For immunizations against seasonal influenza (flu), TDaP, hepatitis, meningitis and more.
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.
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.
For abscesses, mild skin and soft tissue infections.
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.
For STD testing and treatment. For emergency treatment after exposure to HIV (PEP). HIV PEP 3-day starter packs available.
For cephalosporin allergy, hyperemesis treatment and mild CHF exacerbations.
For quick results on pregnancy testing, urinalysis and cultures.
For pediatric patients 3 months and older. For potential broken bones, please go to Rady Children’s emergency room.
When to go to doctor’s office:
Best to schedule an appointment
Regular health screenings
Cough or colds
Unexplained weight changes
General health concerns
When to go to emergency room:
Call 9-1-1 immediately
Serious head, neck or back injury
A severely broken bone
Chest pain or pressure
Convulsions or seizures
Alcohol or drug intoxication and withdrawal
Hallucinations, suicidal or homicidal thoughts
If you think you are having a medical emergency
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