Emergency Department/Urgent Care
Langlade Hospitals Emergency Department is open
24 hours a day, seven days a week.
A Level IV trauma center. Our medical and nursing staff are specially trained and certified to evaluate and effectively manage all types of illness and injury, including cardiac trauma emergencies. With 11 rescue squads transporting to Langlade Hospital, we provide 24-hour Laboratory, Imaging, and Respiratory care services. We work collaboratively with law enforcement, social services, mobile crisis services, clergy, and public health. In addition, we serve as the 24-hour Lifeline Response Center serving seven counties.
In the event a patient requires more advanced treatment at a tertiary care center, emergency patients are stabilized and appropriate transfer of care is arranged to a Level I or Level II hospital. Langlade Hospital is capable of air ambulance services utilizing Spirit of Marshfield, Eagle III or MedEvac medical services.
The Urgent Care Clinic is open seven days a week.
Monday through Friday 10am-9pm
Saturday and Sundays 9am-5pm
The Urgent Care Clinic at Langlade Hospital provides after hours, non-emergent medical care seven days a week. No appointment is necessary. Why wait, just walk in.
The Urgent Care Clinic is staffed by Physician Assistants and a Nurse Practitioner licensed to practice medicine by the State of Wisconsin.
The Clinic works in collaboration with the Emergency Department physicians. Patients have access to all hospital diagnostic services such as full-service lab, x-rays and respiratory therapy.
The Urgent Care Clinic staff will treat illnesses and injuries that are not life threatening, but may need prompt medical attention. Conditions such as:
Minor cuts, Fever, Sports physicals, Sinus infections, Sprains & Strains, Sore throats, Colds & Flu, Earaches
If your medical status requires a higher level of care, you may be upgraded to the Emergency Department.
If you have an emergency, call for help immediately. When someone has been seriously injured, every second it takes to get treatment can make a difference. If you are alone, go to a phone and dial 9-1-1 or the designated number. If someone else is present, one of you should make the call and the other should remain with the victim.
An emergency team needs to be able to find your home quickly. Make sure your address can be clearly seen from the street. Stand out on the street and check to see if you can read the numbers, both in the daytime and at night. If you live in a rural area, be sure your number is on a mailbox at the road or is clearly identified in some way.