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American flag with the statue of Liberty and troops in honor of Liberty Iv supporting our veterans with infusion therapy.

Paramedic-Delivered IV Infusion Therapy IV Therapy Near Me in Dallas & Surrounding Counties

Liberty IV Infusion Therapy
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Hydrate       Energize       Recover
The Same Day

Same Day Appointments Available

iv therapy near me
iv therapy dallas

Calm $110
Energy $130
Premium Energy $175
Myer’s $150

iv therapy

Migraine $175

Dehydration $90
Sinus $110
Food Poisoning $150
Cold & Flu $150
Hangover $160

iv hydration dallas

Regain $120

Restoration $135

Boost $150

Same-Day Appointments Available "Schedule Therapy Today"

North Dallas


11837 Judd St. STE 116 
Dallas, TX 75243

Hours of Operation

Monday-Friday: 10a - 6p

Saturday: 11a - 5p

Sunday: 12p - 5p

Medical District


1319 Crampton St.
Dallas, TX 75207

Hours of Operation

Monday: 11a - 3p
Friday: 12p - 4p

Feel Better Now With In-Home Therapy Today

Liberty IV has individualized treatment plans with same-day appointments at a 22% lower avg. rate than medical spas. Paramedics are in our clinics or mobile response at your home or office. Remember, Dr. Consults are also available 7 days a week for virtual sick visits, lab work, prescription weight loss, testosterone injections, vitamin boosters, & NAD+ IV drip. We serve Dallas County, Tarrant County, Collin County, & Denton County with IV Infusion & Hydration Therapy. Feel Better Now! IV Therapy for Migraines, Athletic Performance, Stomach Bugs, Flu, Colds, Hangovers, Physical Recovery, Pain Management, & Addiction. Please also review the feedback from our clients as we serve them with Vitamin Injections and IV Hydration Therapy in Dallas and the surrounding cities. Do not forget to ask about additives to your treatments like glutathione IV Dallas or discuss Peptides our medical professional can discuss them as well. 

We are most excited about our NAD IV Therapy and its detox and renewing properties. Read more about NAD+ "NAD for Alcohol Cessation Support" & "NAD+ Therapy -What, How, & Why"

Our Mobile IV Service Ares in North Texas
"No Additional Charge" For In-Home Therapy 
Priority "Same-Day" Response Additional $50

Paramedics with IV Hydration Therapy Across North Texas

Nothing is more fundamental to quality of life than the freedom to maintain personal health as one measure of our individual pursuit of happiness and quality of life. When we first opened, treatments focused on First Responders & Veterans. We quickly realized this IV Vitamin Therapy needed to serve everyone. Liberty IV employees are medically trained and highly qualified to help you understand the benefits we offer, and customize a program to fit your individual health maintenance goals while providing services in a safe, effective and efficient manner. Let's set you at ease and make your infusion therapy an enjoyable relaxing experience.

Our Mission: Make IV Therapy Available to Everyone

  • How long does IV hydration therapy take?
    On your first visit you will fill out paperwork and we will discuss your needs. Once you are hooked up, the infusion will take about 30-45 minutes.
  • Is there any downtime afterward an IV Vitamin Infusion?
    There is no downtime with IV therapy. Once the treatment is complete, you can immediately resume your normal activities.
  • How do I book an appointment for in-home IV therapy?
    You can schedule an in-home IV therapy by scheduling on our website. We will call to confirm the Paramedic arrival time and therapy needed. Remember, you can always visit a location in the Dallas Fort Worth area.
  • Which type of medical provider performs or starts the most IV’s?
    Paramedics start far more IV's than nurses, and physicians rarely start peripheral IV's common to the arms and hands. Also, paramedics frequently are in situations we refer to as "zero-miss-must-haves", whereby immediate access is required for lifesaving interventions on-scene and there isn't anyone else to perform the skill. Often these IV's are performed in austere conditions with poor lighting, uncooperative patients, awkward access, and with any number of distractions occurring in the immediate proximity of the patient treatment field. For these reasons a tenured & skilled paramedic will have the highest first attempt success rate for peripheral IV access of all the providers who start IV's.
  • How does Myers Cocktail make you feel?
    After getting a Myers cocktail IV, you might feel more energized and healthy right away. It could also help with feeling less tired, weak muscles, and a better immune system. Some people feel more relaxed and less stressed after getting the drink. It's different for everyone and the effects might not last long, so you might need more than one treatment. It's important to keep in mind that the benefits of a Myers cocktail IV may be temporary, and additional treatments may be needed to sustain the desired results. Talk to a doctor before getting a Myers cocktail.
  • During an IV session, is there a needle in the arm the entire time?
    No, a cannulated needle is used to start an IV by piercing the derma layers (skin), adipose tissue, and penetrating into the middle of the intended blood vessel. Once the needle has penetrated the vessel it is retracted through a blunt plastic tube called the IV catheter. The catheter is then advanced into the vessel up to the hub and secured in place, creating a patent flexible plastic port through which fluids can be pumped directly into the vascular system.
  • What are the major parts or anatomy of IV equipment?
    IV Bag: A saline IV bag contains a sterile solution of water and salt (sodium chloride). The concentration of salt in the solution is similar to the concentration of electrolytes in the human body. Drip Chamber: The drip chamber is a clear, tube-like container that is attached below the IV bag and is used to regulate the flow of IV fluids. It also helps to prevent air bubbles from entering the IV line. Injection Port: located between the tubing and the IV catheter, the injection port is used to administer medications or fluids into the patient's bloodstream through the IV line. It allows the healthcare provider to easily and safely inject medications into the IV line without having disrupt the flow of fluids through the IV tubing. Slider Clamp: IV administration sets typically have one or more clamps that slide over the tubing effectively clamping off flow of the fluid; these are either "on" or "off" and are not titratable flow adjusting Roller Clamp: The person getting the IV can control the rate of the drip with the roller clamp. If you want to decrease the flow rate, you roll the clamp in one direction (more resistance) to squeeze the IV tubing and make it more narrow. If you want to increase the flow rate, you can roll the clamp in the opposite direction (less resistance) to loosen the pinch on the tubing and make it less narrow. Luer Lock: This fitting is used on IV lines to create a secure, leak-proof connection. They have a twist-lock mechanism that helps hold the connection together tightly. The male and female parts of the fitting are designed to slip together, forming a seal. These fittings are easy to take apart when needed. Cannula: A cannula is a thin, flexible tube that is inserted into a vein to deliver fluids or medications directly into the bloodstream. Tourniquet: A tourniquet is a band used to constrict blood vessels in a limb to make veins more visible for an IV catheter insertion. It's placed above the elbow and removed once the IV catheter is in place. Spike: A spike is a pointed tool used to open an IV bag. It connects to tubing that carries the fluids into the patient's bloodstream. It's important for regulating the flow of fluids and is usually used with other equipment like a drip chamber and injection port.
  • What if I need to use the bathroom during my IV hydration therapy?
    Many IV stands are on wheels, and you can simply roll them into the bathroom with you.
  • Why is a large piece of clear adhesive tape used to cover the IV injection site?
    This commercial securing tape is called a "Tagederm" and serves as a window to the injection site while holding the IV catheter in place and at an angle commensurate with the vein being infused. This window allows for visual checks of the site to confirm flow free of leaks and proper seating of the IV catheter at the injection site.
  • Does Liberty IV take my insurance for payment?
    No. We do not participate in health insurance programs. The main reason is our main goal to make IV Hydration Therapy available to everyone. With this goal, we can lower the cost and not have to worry about differing insurance reimbursement rates. Health insurance does not always lower the cost or medical care.
  • Can only sick people get an IV?
    No. IV therapy can actually help very healthy people as well. If you are focused on physical performance, IV therapy can enable your body to recover from rigorous workouts. Mental performance can also be addressed by keeping your body at peak hydration and balance.
  • How is taking oral vitamins different from having vitamins injected into my vein through an IV?
    Bypassing the digestive system has several benefits. Increased absorption, improved efficiency, and convenience. The first-pass effect of our GI tract is avoided and maximum absorption of vitamins and minerals can be delivered directly to our tissues and organs.
  • can I use flex spending or my health savings account to pay for IV therapy?
    Yes. Simply use your pre paid debit card or you can apply for reimbursement with a receipt through your HSA.
  • Why is starting an IV one of the first things that happen when a person gets into the ER?
    Intravenous or IV lines may be started in the emergency room to provide hydration to the body. IV fluids can help to replenish fluids and electrolytes that may have been lost due to illness, injury, or other factors. This line is also used to send medications or other treatments directly into the bloodstream. This can be especially helpful in emergency situations when quick treatment is needed. Time is critical and sending proper dosages of medicine directly into our bodies is critical to the success of Emergency Medicine.
  • I am pregnant, can I get IV hydration therapy?
    Yes. But first, remember to always discuss every detail with the paramedic and your dedicated medical provider. We often treat patients who have had difficult pregnancies or autoimmune disorders. Liberty IV is equipped to follow proper medical protocol with pregnant patients.
  • I am breastfeeding. can IV rehydration therapy help me?
    Yes. But first, remember to always discuss every detail with the paramedic and your dedicated medical provider. It is important that proper medical protocol is followed. Certain additives or medications in your IV may require you to dispose of milk you would normally feed to your child. You can resume normal feeding when those medicines have been flushed out of your system. Our paramedic will walk you through this process in your IV therapy.
  • Can IV therapy help certain people with addictions?
    Yes, there is actual evidence documenting that intravenous infusions of NAD+ may be useful in the treatment of addiction. NAD+ is a coenzyme that plays a critical role in several important metabolic processes in the body, including energy metabolism, DNA repair, and the regulation of gene expression. NAD+ can help to reduce cravings and alleviate withdrawal symptoms. It also plays a role in supporting the liver's ability to metabolize alcohol, as well as helping to reduce the severity of alcohol withdrawal symptoms.
  • How can IV therapy shorten my cold or flu?
    Certain vitamins like Magnesium, Zinc, and Vitamin C have been proven to improve illness and equip our bodies to fight off colds and flu. Our paramedics are also trained in the dosage and protocol of administering IV fluids containing vitamins, minerals, peptides, and micro-nutrients. Delivering these intravenously can bypass the Digestive system and have them directly fed into our tissues, liver, and other organs.
  • Which medical professional starts more IV's in their daily practice?
    Paramedics start far more IV's than nurses, and physicians rarely start peripheral IV's common to the arms and hands. Also, paramedics frequently are in situations we refer to as "zero-miss-must-haves", whereby immediate access is required for lifesaving interventions on-scene and there isn't anyone else to perform the skill. Often these IV's are performed in austere conditions with poor lighting, uncooperative patients, awkward access, and with any number of distractions occuring in the immediate proximity of the patient treatment field. For these reasons a tenured & skilled paramedic will have the highest first attempt success rate for peripheral IV access of all the providers who start IV's.
  • Is vitamin IV therapy new?
    Vitamin IV therapy, also known as intravenous nutrient therapy, is not a new medical treatment. The use of intravenous nutrient therapy dates back several decades, with the first documented use of intravenous vitamins in the 1920s. The practice has continued to evolve over the years and has gained popularity in recent years as a way to deliver nutrients directly to the body in order to improve health and wellness.
  • What is the best place to start an IV?
    There is not a perfect answer for this question. Paramedics are especially trained to identify and access the best place for an IV. They may choose on top of the hand and use a smaller needle for certain slower therapies. In larger patients or those with difficult veins, veins in the arm or elbow may be a better option. One wants to avoid veins that are located near a joint or that have been used previously for an IV line.
  • How does the body balance hydration needs?
    The body has different ways to make sure we have enough fluids and keep them balanced. We can drink fluids like water to stay hydrated. The kidneys help us stay hydrated by getting rid of extra fluids in the form of urine. Our body has signals that tell us when we need to drink more fluids, like feeling thirsty. We can also control how much water we absorb from food and drinks and our bodies release hormones to help balance fluids. We also sweat to get rid of extra fluids and keep our body cool. All of these ways work together to help us stay hydrated and keep our fluids balanced.
  • Is there any downtime afterward?
    None. In most cases, you can return to normal activities without delay following your IV infusion treatment. The medical professional delivering the IV will always oversee your condition and advise of activities you should immediately be able to perform. Always consult your medical professional and advise them of your expected routine for the remainder of that day’s activities.
  • Is IV Infusion Therapy in North Texas Covered by Insurance?
    Whether IV infusion therapy is covered by insurance can vary depending on the specific insurance plan and the medical condition being treated. Some insurance plans may cover IV infusion therapy for certain medical conditions, while others may not. It is important to check with your insurance provider to determine the specific coverage for IV infusion therapy. Our goal is to make IV therapy available to everyone so we strive to provide this at an affordable rate. Our rates are significantly lower than those charged by an Emergency room of traditional medical practice. Even when medical insurers do not qualify IV infusions for reimbursement, consider programs like HSA's or MSA's designed to pay for uninsured ancillary medical expenses using pre-tax income for additional savings.
  • What vitamins are in IV therapy?
    Common vitamin used include Vitamin C, B-complex, Cobalamin (B12), Pyridoxine (B6), Pantothenic Acid (B5), Thiamine (B1), Magnesium, Zinc, Calcium, Biotin, Glutathione.
  • Do IV drips work for hangovers?
    IV fluids and electrolytes can help with some hangover symptoms like feeling dehydrated, tired, and dizzy. But they won't fix a hangover completely. Hangovers are caused by drinking too much alcohol, which can make you dehydrated and mess with the balance of chemicals in your body. To address the nausea, headache, and vomiting certain medications can be added by a medical professional like Toradol, Pepcid, and Zofran.