We are in-network with most major Oklahoma and national insurance plans, and provide affordable same-day pricing for patients without insurance.
Care that goes beyond our doorstep
A visit to a Mercy-GoHealth Urgent Care center puts you in the hands of our highly credentialed providers who will expertly attend to your immediate needs. But it also opens the door to all the resources of our esteemed local health system partner, Mercy. That means should you need ongoing care or treatment, we’ll give you seamless priority referrals to top specialists, so you can get all the care you need.
Referrals to Specialists
Through our integrated partnership with Mercy Health we can give you referrals to top specialists when needed.
Integrated with MyMercy
View your medical history, test results and provider summaries in one convenient place via our shared online Patient Portal, MyMercy.
Care for the whole family
Our urgent care centers are designed with families in mind. With spacious exam rooms, warm colors and a welcoming team, a visit to our center will have the whole family smiling.
Healthy advice for everyday living
You have questions. We have answers. Visit our Health Library and find answers or suggestions for many of your health concerns.
How to lower high blood pressure and treat hypertension
According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), nearly half of adults (48.1%) have high blood pressure, also called hypertension. High blood pressure is defined as a systolic blood pressure of 130 or higher and a diastolic blood pressure of 80 or higher.
Why are mental health days important?
Our modern world has a lot of demands, making it easy to feel stressed out or overwhelmed. In order to not allow stress to impact your physical and mental well-being, stress needs to be actively managed. One way to reduce stress is to take an occasional mental health day that involves a break from all life’s stressors.
Five Fast Facts About Diabetes
Diabetes is a condition in which the body’s pancreas is not able to produce enough of the hormone insulin to control glucose or sugar in the blood, or is resistant to the actions of insulin. This results in chronically elevated blood glucose levels. Family history, your age and lifestyle choices can put you at risk for developing diabetes.