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Tri-State Minor Care Center is now seeing all non-life threatening illnesses and injuries while also being the testing center for COVID-19.
The Minor Care Center is the place to turn when you need healthcare during your busy day, weekend, or when your primary care provider’s office is closed. Tri-State Minor Care Center provides quality, cost-effective treatment for minor injuries and illness on a walk-in basis, six days a week—no appointments needed. Reasons for visits may include nausea, diarrhea, vomiting, colds, flu, fever, sore throat, cough and congestion, allergies, rashes, migraines, ear aches, minor cuts and burns, sprains or strains, infections/abscess or minor broken bones. The Minor Care Center was recently renovated and has the capability to provide full service x-rays on site. With newly extended hours, the Minor Care Center’s dedicated staff is working hard to provide exceptional healthcare for you and your family. The Minor Care Center accepts all insurances as well as self-pay patients.
The providers and medical staff at the Tri-State Minor Care Center are there to address any illness or injury that requires prompt attention but is not life or limb threatening. All existing Tri-State patients, as well as new patients, can seek medical attention at Tri-State Minor Care Center.
If you are having an emergency, dial 911 immediately.
We accept most types of insurance at Tri-State Memorial Hospital & Medical Campus. If you have questions if one of our providers is "in network" for your health insurance plan, please contact your insurance company directly or you may contact one of our Patient Access Representatives at 509.254.2716.
To see more information about our pricing and billing process, please click here.
For more information, please call the Tri-State Minor Care Center at 509.769.2200.
What is considered an emergency?
When you need immediate treatment for life-threatening injury and illness seek emergency medical care. Minor care is not a substitute for emergency treatment. Some examples of conditions that require emergency medical care include:
Chest pain, difficulty breathing, or shortness of breath
Numbness in the face, arms, or legs
Heavy, uncontrollable bleeding
Moderate to severe cuts and burns
Severe broken bones
Convulsions, seizures or loss of consciousness
Fever in newborn (less than 3 months old)
Serious head, neck, or back injury
Dial 911 immediately for any medical problem that is considered life-threatening. If you are unable to call 911, ask someone to call for you or take you to the nearest emergency care facility.
What is considered a minor care visit?
If you are not suffering from an acute respiratory illness, but you need treatment right away for non-life-threatening injury and illness, visit one of our three family practice clinics. Some examples of conditions appropriate for a minor care visit include:
When you cannot get in to see your primary care provider
Nausea, diarrhea, and vomiting
Colds, flu, fever, sore throat, cough, and congestion
Allergies and rashes
Migraines and earaches
Minor broken bones
Minor cuts and burns
Sprains or strains
Brian Mabry, PA-C received his Master of Physician Assistant Studies from Kettering College in 2012. He was previously working as a physician assistant in Ohio before working at Garfield County Hospital District in Pomeroy.
Kimberly Blewett, DO received her Bachelors in Biology from the University of Idaho in 2000 and her Doctor of Osteopathy from Kirksville College of Osteopathic Medicine in 2006. She grew up in the LC Valley and was most recently working at Moscow Family Medicine.
Amber McKinney-Johnson, PA-C received her Bachelor of Science- Physician Assistant Studies from the University of Washington's MEDEX Program in 2007. She has 10 years of experience treating patients for a variety of conditions.