A doctor at a clinic for animals in northeast Michigan is trying to get people to sign up for emergency car care as a way to reduce the amount of time it takes to make emergency calls.
“There’s so many people that have no way of getting home from work or school,” said Dr. Jennifer Miller, the clinic’s director.
The idea is to put a car seat or car charger in a safe place for people who don’t want to go home to get their emergency car call.
Dr. Miller said the idea comes from her daughter, who’s a vet and works as a social worker at the clinic.
She said the clinic has seen a big drop in emergency calls since the emergency call center was added last summer, when she was on leave.
In fact, she said, the number of people who call in an emergency has gone down by almost 20 percent.
We’re trying to make it a way for people to get in a car, Dr. Miller told the AP.
Emergency cars are needed to help animals stay alive during a natural disaster, said Dr: Mary Lynn Hickey, executive director of the American Veterinary Medical Association.
But emergency vehicle emergencies are a relatively new phenomenon.
The only ones that have happened in the U.S. have happened during natural disasters, and in those cases, the car was an emergency vehicle.
Hickey said it’s not clear if the new model is more safe than the older models.
Volunteers at the shelter that runs the clinic, in the town of Summerfield, have been taking car care classes for years.
If the emergency calls go up, she added, it could make emergency room services more busy and expensive.
The clinic is a joint venture between the Detroit Mercy Veterinary Medical Center and the Detroit Regional Veterinary Medical Clinic, and Dr. Hickey said that is part of the reason why the number has gone up.
At the clinic at 9 a.m. on a recent Tuesday, a few dozen people sat in the waiting room with their dogs and cats.
A woman wearing a surgical mask and a white cap sat on a bed, while a woman with a large dog sat beside her.
As the doors opened and a car arrived, she put her head down on the pillow and waited for the door to close.
She then took a seat in front of a window, waiting for her cat to come out.
Her cat came out with a big smile on her face, and she gave him a long lick.
An hour later, Dr Hickey opened the doors and told the people in the room to go inside and get their pets.
Once they arrived, they were able to get into their cars.
They took their dogs to a veterinarian clinic and gave them medication to keep them hydrated, Dr Miller said.
While the clinic was busy, a woman wearing an emergency car seat sat outside, holding her dog, who was about 2-1/2 years old.
She waited patiently for the doors to close, and when they did, she hopped into the car.
Dr. Hicky said she was able to talk to about 10 people in that room during the two-hour wait.
People were getting their pets checked for ticks and other illnesses and were checking their vaccinations.
After a few minutes, the doors were opened, and everyone in the car started driving off.
Dr Hickey added that it was hard to find people to drive the cars to the vet clinic.
She said she thinks that’s because the vet community is still figuring out how to get vets to drive.
One vet clinic, however, is getting involved in the campaign.
Detroit Regional Veterinary Clinic’s veterinary clinic has partnered with a group called the Detroit Veterinary Emergency Response Team to get volunteers on the ground in the emergency room to help people get their car care calls answered.
Members of the team are driving cars to pick up the cars, and those vehicles are being used for car care appointments.
Since the beginning of the year, Drs.
Miller and Hickey have been in touch with people who need their cars, to try to get them to sign-up for car emergency care.
Those who can’t afford to go to the clinic on a regular basis can also sign up to be part of an emergency response team.
And the vets also are encouraging vets to volunteer for the cars and have set up a website that people can sign up on to get the details of their car.
It’s not easy to get around the state and make a call in emergencies, Dr Lora Kupfer said.
“It’s a challenge,” she said.
“I think there’s a lot of good people who are doing that.”