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Urgent Care

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What sets Akron Children’s Urgent Care apart is our focus. We don’t treat adults and kids like most other urgent care centers. We are 100% dedicated to caring for babies, kids and teens. Our pediatric expertise shows – whether your child has a bad cough, sprained ankle or a rash.   

 

Why Akron Children's

Urgent Care at a Glance
Pediatric emergency medicine physicians and pediatricians; pediatric-trained nurses and technicians; afternoon, evening and weekend hours

4 convenient Urgent Care locations to serve you

Alicia Manly, MD

Dr. Manly is the Interim Director of Urgent Care at Akron Children’s. She earned her medical degree at the Northeast Ohio Medical University, Rootstown, Ohio and completed her pediatric residency at Eastern Virginia Medical School, Norfolk, Va.  She’s certified by the American Board of Pediatrics. 

Meet Alicia Manly, MD

Locations

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Urgent Care, Boston Heights
Akron Children's Urgent Care, Boston Heights
Akron Children's Health Center, Boston Heights
328 E. Hines Hill Road
Boston Heights, Ohio 44236
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Urgent Care, Mansfield
Akron Children's Urgent Care, Mansfield
Akron Children's Health Center, Mansfield
1029 S. Trimble Road
Mansfield, Ohio 44906
Fax: 419-522-0837
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Urgent Care, Medina / Montrose
Akron Children's Urgent Care: Montrose, Medina, Akron
4125 Medina Road
Akron, Ohio 44333
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Urgent Care, Warren
Akron Children's Urgent Care, Warren
5000 E. Market St.
Suite 29
Warren, Ohio 44484
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Our Doctors/Providers

Department Heads:
Alicia Manly
Alicia Manly, MD

Interim Medical Director, Urgent Care; Pediatrician

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Physicians/Providers:

Shannon Andrish, MD

Pediatric Urgent Care Physician

Frank Artinian, II, MD

Pediatric Hospitalist; Pediatrician

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Donna Backus, MD

Pediatrician

Gregg DiGiulio, MD, FAAP

Pediatric Emergency Medicine Physician

Yonit Estrin, MD

Pediatrician

Andrea Knighton, DO

Pediatrician

Gina Kuwik, MD

Pediatric Urgent Care Physician

Huwaida Mansour, MD, FAAP

Pediatric Emergency Medicine Physician

Alison Matthews, MD, FAAP

Pediatric Urgent Care Physician

Carolyn Penrod, MD, FAAP

Pediatric Urgent Care Physician

Gerhard Perz, MD

Pediatrician

Aamne Shalabi, MD

Pediatrician

Daniel Tabaka, DO, FAAP

Pediatric Emergency Medicine Physician

Marissa Watson, MD

Pediatrician

Wade Wilde, MD

Pediatric Urgent Care Physician

Thomas Wolski, Jr., DO

Pediatric Emergency Medicine Physician

Nurse Practitioners/Physician Assistants:

Jaime Gibson, RN, BSN, APRN-CNP

Family Nurse Practitioner

Rachelle Halula, MSN, APRN-CNP

Pediatric Nurse Practitioner

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Kristy Pandrea, MSN, APRN-CNP

Pediatric Nurse Practitioner

Carol Reece, DNP, APRN-CNP

Pediatric Nurse Practitioner

Accepting New Patients

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Urgent Care, Quick Care or Emergency Room?

These are general guidelines for conditions we treat in urgent care. 

Sunburn/Minor Burn

  • Burn with blister or loss of skin that is smaller than the size of a quarter.
  • Boil, the size of a dime or smaller.

Head

  • Common issues: runny nose, ear pain, pink eye, sore throat, allergy symptoms, a visible foreign body in the nose or ear.
  • Headache without nausea, vomiting or vision changes.
  • Worsening headache or migraine that doesn’t response to at-home care.

Neck

  • Swollen glands for less than 2 weeks.

Chest

  • Cough.
  • Croup with no trouble breathing.
  • Mild asthma attack. If your child has trouble breathing plus difficulty speaking, noisy breathing or pulling of rib/stomach muscles, go to the ER.

Stomach

  • Mild stomach pain, vomiting or diarrhea.
  • Swallowed metal object with no pain or difficulty breathing/swallowing.

Urinary/Bladder

  • Urinary infection with fever less than 103 degrees.
  • Sexually transmitted infection, male.
  • Sexually transmitted infections in females, or gynecologic concerns, should be treated in the ER.

Extremity

  • Broken bone or sprain, no bleeding.
  • Pulled muscle.
  • Mild back pain, able to walk without numbness or tingling in legs.

Skin

  • Rashes.
  • Allergic reactions that result in a rash.

Fever

  • Babies older than 12 weeks with fever.
  • Kids with immune problems like sickle cell or cancer – or a fever lasting longer than 5 days – should go to the ER.

 



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