Colorado | CSU James L. Voss Veterinary Teaching Hospital

Call ahead at (970) 297-5000 to help us prepare for your arrival. We’re open for emergencies and critical care 24/7, year round including holidays.

We can only provide specific recommendations on camelid questions that come from clients with which we have a valid veterinary-client-patient relationship; this means we have seen their animals or some animals from their herd at the CSU hospital within the past year. Without that, we legally cannot provide specific veterinary advice regarding a patient, including how to assist with difficult birthings or treat a sick animal. A much better approach would be to establish a good relationship with a local/their local veterinarian, and then once that veterinarian has seen the animal, that veterinarian can consult with us if additional veterinary consultation is required. However, this is most beneficial for veterinarians that work within that geographic region, or in our case, in Colorado, Wyoming, Utah, New Mexico, Kansas, or Nebraska. Many veterinary medical issues (infectious diseases, parasitism, toxicity and deficiency issues related to nutrition, etc.) are or can be specific or related to the region in which a veterinarian works, and these states would be considered regional to CSU. Members would not need a referral from their veterinarian in order to bring an animal in to see us.

Address

300 West Drake Road
Fort Collins, CO 80523

Website

https://vetmedbiosci.colostate.edu/vth/services/livestock/#emergency

Phone

970-297-5000

Hours

Open 24/7

Veterinarian Referral

No referral needed to make an appointment or bring in an emergency.

Telephone Consultations

We can only provide specific recommendations on camelid questions that come from clients with which we have a valid veterinary-client-patient relationship; this means we have seen their animals or some animals from their herd at the CSU hospital within the past year.

Out-of-State Consultations

We can only provide specific recommendations on camelid questions that come from clients with which we have a valid veterinary-client-patient relationship; this means we have seen their animals or some animals from their herd at the CSU hospital within the past year. Many veterinary medical issues (infectious diseases, parasitism, toxicity and deficiency issues related to nutrition, etc.) are or can be specific or related to the region in which a veterinarian works, and these states would be considered regional to CSU: Colorado, Wyoming, Utah, New Mexico, Kansas, or Nebraska.

Veterinarian Schools