Find a doctor Programs and services Jobs Classes and events Patient/visitor information Online services About Sanford Health Health information

Walk-in clinic wait times

No appointment necessary. Wait times are updated every 15 minutes.
   Approximate wait time
0—30 minutes 30—60 minutes
60+ minutes Outside regular
business hours


Sanford Downtown Walk-in Clinic
Serving all ages
Location and hours »
Sanford North Walk-in Clinic
Serving all ages
Location and hours »
Sanford Children's Walk-in Clinic
Serving children
Location and hours »


Sanford Health Walk-in Clinic
Serving all ages
Location and hours »

Request an appointment

Online appointment requests are for non-emergency appointments only. If you believe you have an emergency, please call 911 or go to the Sanford Emergency & Trauma Center.
Click here to request an appointment online »
Programs and services:

SilverHawk™ plaque excision system

Related services

Learn more

Could I have peripheral artery disease?

Millions of people in the U.S. are affected by peripheral arterial disease (PAD), which occurs when fat and cholesterol build up in the arteries or the blood vessels, making blood flow to the extremities difficult. The main symptom of PAD in the leg—the most commonly affected area—is a tight or squeezing pain in the calf, foot, thigh or buttock that occurs during physical activity. As the condition gets worse, leg pain may occur after only minimal activity or even when at rest. Other symptoms may include numbness, tingling or weakness in the legs. Left untreated, amputation could become necessary.

Patients at increased risk for PAD include those with high blood pressure or cholesterol and those with diabetes. A sedentary lifestyle, obesity and smoking increase your risk for the condition, too.

Some mild forms of PAD can be controlled with lifestyle changes or cholesterol-lowering medications. More severe cases might require minimally invasive procedures like angioplasty or the SilverHawk™ Plaque Excision System. Surgical procedures—like stenting and bypass surgery—can also relieve symptoms.

If you think you might have PAD, see your doctor and request an ankle brachial index, a test that can measure the blood pressure in your ankle and aid in the diagnosis of PAD.

Click here to learn more about PAD and to take a PAD quiz.


home page