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Emergency Medical and Paramedic Services in Queen Creek, AZ

The Town of Queen Creek Fire Department provides fire and emergency medical/paramedic services for Town of Queen Creek residents.

Phone Numbers:

Emergency: 9-1-1
Non-Emergency: 480-644-2400


Banner Ironwood serves the Town of Queen Creek.

Banner Ironwood
37000 N. Gantzel Road
Queen Creek, AZ 85140

Other local hospitals are listed below:

Chandler Regional Hospital
475 S. Dobson Road
Chandler, Arizona 85224
Emergency: 480-728-3211
Patient/visitor info: 480-728-3000

Banner Baywood Medical Center
6644 E. Baywood Ave.
Mesa, AZ 85206

Mercy Gilbert Medical Center
3555 S. Val Vista Drive
Gilbert, Arizona, 85296

Mountain Vista Medical Center
1301 S. Crismon Road
Mesa, AZ 85209

Banner Heart Hospital
6750 E. Baywood Ave.
Mesa, AZ 85206

AZ General Hospital – Mesa
9130 E. Elliot Road
Mesa, AZ 85212

Area Urgent Care Facilities

The following facilities are located in Queen Creek.

Dignity Health Urgent Care
7205 S. Power Road, Ste. 101
Queen Creek, Arizona 85142

Alliance Urgent Care
21582 S. Ellsworth Loop Rd. #100
Queen Creek, AZ 85142

San Tan Urgent Care
21321 E Ocotillo Rd, Suite 118
Queen Creek, AZ 85142

Banner Health Center –
Queen Creek
21772 S. Ellsworth Loop
Queen Creek, AZ 85140

Banner Health Clinic –
Primary Care
37100 N. Gantzel Road, Suite 201
Queen Creek, AZ 85140

Banner Health Clinic –
Specialty Care
37100 N. Gantzel Road, Suite 107
Queen Creek, AZ 85140

Banner Children’s Specialists Clinic
37100 N. Gantzel Rd., Ste. 214
Queen Creek, AZ 85140

Other local urgent care facilities are listed below as well.

Banner Urgent Care
35945 N. Gary Road
San Tan Valley, AZ 85140

Banner Urgent Care4
0773 N. Ironwood Drive
San Tan Valley AZ 85140

287 E. Hunt Highway #105
Queen Creek, AZ 85143

FastMed Urgent Care
902 E. Williams Field Road #101
Gilbert, AZ 85295

NextCare Urgent Care
2080 W. Southern Ave.
Apache Junction, AZ 85120

All of our caregivers are thoroughly background checked, rigorously trained in our in-house training facility, have current CPR/first aid, TB tested, drug tested, and are W2 employees.
Home Care in Queen Creek AZ by Legacy Home Care

In-Home Non-Medical Care

We Provide an Affordable and Caring Solution for the Busy Family

Legacy Home Care is the perfect solution for seniors and others who aren’t ready to leave their homes for an institutional setting or live with relatives, but because of illness or chronic conditions need support to remain at home. We improve your life by providing compassionate, one-on-one care in the comfort of your own home.

Our highly qualified and trained caregivers are ready to help you and your loved ones with a variety of daily activities.

Our personalized and affordable services are available 7 days a week and can range from a few hours per day to 24 hours a day.

  • Hygiene
  • Oral/skin care
  • Bed baths
  • Occupied bed changes
  • Elimination
  • Feeding/meal prep
  • Hydration
  • Incontinence Care
  • Monitor Oxygen
  • Ambulation Transfers
  • Hoyer Transfers
  • Medication Assistance
  • Vitals
  • Comfort/Safety measures
  • Charting for Nurses/Social Workers
  • Transportation
  • Socialization
  • Light Housekeeping
  • Errands

We are committed to quality of care and we monitor your care with:

  • Monthly assurance visits,
  • On call support available 24/7
  • Strict attention to client needs and preferences
  • Constant caregiver care management
  • Immediate response to all calls
  • Regular communication with professional support staff and family

We improve your life by providing compassionate, one-on-one care in the comfort of your own home. Our highly qualified and trained caregivers are ready to help.

About Queen Creek, Arizona

Queen Creek is a town in Maricopa and Pinal counties in the state of Arizona. The population was 26,361 at the 2010 census. As of July 2019, Queen Creek’s population is estimated to be 50,890.Wikipedia

Home Care in Queen Creek AZ by Legacy Home Care


The Town of Queen Creek’s name originated over a hundred miles away. Up in the eastern mountains surrounding the Town of Superior, the land is rich with supplies of ore. One of the many mines that opened up in those mountains was the Silver Queen. (Another was the Silver King, but it was later renamed the Magma Mine.) At the base of the Silver Queen Mine there was a creek known as the Picket Post Creek. It was named after the oddly shaped mountain above it (the one you can see today above the State Arboretum). When the Silver Queen Mine opened for production, the name of the Picket Post Creek was changed to Queen Creek. That creek runs down from the mountains, past the mine, through the Queen Creek Canyon, into the area surrounding the present day Town of Queen Creek.

Before the scattered farm community was called Queen Creek, it had a different name. The area was known as Rittenhouse because of the railroad spur located near Rittenhouse and Ellsworth roads. People used to flag down the train to get a ride into Phoenix. As the community grew, and the use of the railroad stop diminished, the community changed its name and took on the name Queen Creek.

Today, the Town’s General Plan calls for the preservation of the Queen Creek Wash and the Sonoqui Wash as public trails and open space. These washes are usually dry and home to many kinds of birds and wildlife. There might have been a time when the washes and the creeks throughout the valley had more water in them more often than they do today. But early in the 20th Century, a series of dams and reservoirs changed the waterways in the southwest. Today, during the rainy season, and when the dams release water from the reservoirs, the creek beds and washes still do fill up and the water will run, even through the Town of Queen Creek. And in the event of a 100-year flood, the washes and creeks will be important to keep the floodwater from damaging homes and property.

Agriculture and the bounty of the land continue to support the foundation upon which Queen Creek plans and builds its future. The fertile valley below the San Tan Mountains offered a safe haven for the early Indian communities and the homesteaders who farmed and ranched along Queen Creek Wash. Citrus, cotton, pecans, vegetables, and other crops still provide for area families, and the wash is a key element in the Town’s plan for future recreational trails and open space.

By the time Arizona became a state in 1912, a true community had been formed in Queen Creek. Residents established traditions of neighborliness and rural fun. Some remember street dances, dips in local swimming holes, and sleeping under the stars during the summer. The general store, church, and post office served as community gathering places, a practice still alive today. Many of the Town’s founding families still choose Queen Creek as their home. Their names- Ellsworth, Power, Sossaman, Hawes, Combs, and Schnepf- on area roads help keep Queen Creek’s heritage alive. Town dances, picnics, and celebrations remain popular.

The Town’s 4th of July celebration evokes fond memories for many residents. In 1946, local farmers Raymond and Thora Schnepf invited family and friends to celebrate the holiday with swimming, barbecue, and fireworks at their home. Raymond flew to Texas to purchase the fireworks, which were unavailable in Arizona. The event was later taken over by other community groups. Longtime residents also remember the switch at Rittenhouse and Ellsworth roads where they could flag down a train, called a dinky, which consisted of a engine and coach. After paying their fare, they could hop aboard for a ride into Mesa, Tempe, Phoenix, or Tucson. Nearby, the Ellsworth family built housing for farm workers and a general store where workers used their script pay to shop for goods.

In the 1920s, Queen Creek experienced an influx of of immigrants who had moved from Mexico to work as miners in southern Arizona. They picked the local cotton crop by hand until the cotton gin came to Queen Creek during the 1920s. In the 1940s, former German prisoners of war from the P.O.W. camp in Queen Creek and Philippine immigrants joined farm laborers in local fields.

Today Queen Creek is preparing for new additions to its rich cultural diversity. The rapid expansion experienced by nearby cities in the 1980s continues today. The continually expanding Town faces inevitable growth. It incorporated in 1989 to preserve the benefits of rural life while providing an avenue for managed change. Residents seek to preserve the Town’s friendly, small town spirit while providing economic and recreational opportunities and a high quality of life.

Queen Creek is in Maricopa County and is one of the best places to live in Arizona. Living in Queen Creek offers residents a rural feel and most residents own their homes. … Many families live in Queen Creek and residents tend to lean conservative. The public schools in Queen Creek are highly rated.

Queen Creek is known for its beautiful, well-manicured parks, including Desert Mountain Park and Founders’ Park. There are also miles of trails in the area that provide safe travel by foot, bicycle or horseback through the Queen Creek and Sonoqui washes and San Tan Mountains.

Cultural attractions

  • The American Heritage Festival – Since 2003 the largest annual educational living history event in Arizona and the Southwestern US.
  • Schnepf Farms – a family operated farm that holds frequent festivals
  • The Queen Creek Performing Arts Center
  • Horseshoe Park & Equestrian Centre – a large, publicly owned and operated equestrian facility that hosts regional events.
  • Queen Creek Library – the newest branch of the Maricopa County Library District that opened November 8, 2008.
  • Barney Family Sports Complex – a privately owned and operated indoor sports facility.
  • Queen Creek Olive Mill – a family owned company that grows and presses olives for the production of high quality extra virgin. It was featured on the Food Network show The Best Thing I Ever Ate.
  • Rittenhouse Elementary School/San Tan Historical Society Museum

Directions from Queen Creek, AZ to Legacy Home Care

Queen Creek, Arizona

  • Get on AZ-202/AZ-202Loop E from S Ellsworth Rd
    9 min (6.0 mi)
  • Take US-60 W to S Price Rd in Tempe. Take exit 56 from AZ-101 Loop S
    17 min (19.1 mi)
  • Continue on S Price Rd to your destination in Mesa
    2 min (0.3 mi)

Legacy Home Care

2655 W Guadalupe Rd UNIT 18, Mesa, AZ 85202

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