Archives for Dog health category

How to Tell If a Dog Has Worms

To tell if a dog has worms, take the animal to a veterinary clinic, where fecal tests and a physical exam are conducted to determine what kind of worm is present, as many worms do not physically show in the stool. Treat a dog with worms, who might scoot on its bottom, vomit or have diarrhea, with helpful information from an experienced veterinarian in this free video on pet care.

Expert: Dr. James Talbott
Bio: Dr. James R. Talbott is a staff veterinarian at Belle Forest Animal Hospital and Kennel in Nashville, Tenn.
Filmmaker: Dimitri LaBarge


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Oct 08, 2013 | 0 | Dog health

Relocating with Dogs (and Cats)

Seven months ago or so my partner and I took the plunge and left a busy inner city neighborhood for a life on NSW’s Central Coast.

We moved with two dogs and two cats. In the build up they knew something really weird was happening and it would have been very stressful for them.

What was even more stressful was the one and a half hour car trip. My partner was already at the house after coming up with the removalists. I was told to drive super safely because almost an entire family could be wiped out in a car accident!

So, we made it up and the dogs were so happy having been here for weekends. The cats on the other hand were petrified and wouldn’t leave their carry cages.

Eventually the hid in the bedrooms and after a week or so they loved living here too! It has just been the best move for all of us. The dogs get their walks by beaches and lakes and the cats are enjoying the peace and quiet. It has been so lovely that we recently adopted a rescue kitten called Leroy.

The only downside is that we have to worry about ticks and snakes from November through to March. For the cats, rather than spray them which they would hate we check them regularly.

On the dogs we cannot use Advantix because it could kill the cats! Instead they wear unsightly tick collars and we have to use a Frontline tick spot-on treatment twice a week.

It is worth it though because we can truly witness how happy they are!



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Feb 25, 2013 | 0 | Dog health

Dog Constipation Remedies

By Jerry Andie Barrete Abuke

I know that you are reading this article because you want to know the remedies for dog constipation, but before we go to that, let’s define constipation. Constipation is a digestive system disease which is characterize by difficulty in defecation. It may be food retention in the intestine for 2 to 3 days, hormonal hay wire, and parasitism.

Food retention in the intestine is normally caused after large meals or when our dog sneaks into her dog food. When this happens your dog will have a stomach bloat. Stomach bloat obstruct the intestinal canal of your dog because of high fermentation that is happening, the food stuff tends to expand then harden because of the nitrogenous gas that mixed along with it making your dog constipated for 2 to 3 days.


  • Give your dog fresh or lukewarm water to drink on throughout the day to help food digestion.
  • Give your dog a juice of aloe plant which is a natural laxative that is good for your dog

If the 2 mentioned above doesn’t work, try the generic drug remedies such as methelcellulose and docatase as a powerful laxatives.

Hormonal hay wire causes dog constipation and you may ask why? Pregnant dogs are prone to constipation because during pregnancy the level of progesterone increases, the effect of this hormone is to make sure that there is a steady blood supply flow in the uterus and the set back is that the movement of the intestine becomes slow because of the diversion of blood supply. Relax intestine means, the flow of the food also becomes slow making pregnant dog constipated. Generally constipation is easy to treat but when your dog is pregnant that could be difficult.


  • Give your dog an ample amount of water before meals and in between meals.
  • Use wet dog food.Give your dog a cooked food for easy digestion and to avoid more constipation.
  • Give your dog a juice of aloe plant which is a natural laxative that is good for your dog.

Parasitism can cause constipation by obstruction of food and the parasite itself. Too many intestinal parasite (round worm, flat worms and pinworm) post a problem to your dog aside from its competition for nutrition. Intestinal parasite makes the situation worst by giving your dog constipation. Giving for dog a powerful anti parasitic drug is a big no, because if the parasite dies inside the intestine of your dog they will eventually cause more constipation.


  • Give your dog a lukewarm water every meal.
  • Use a potent anti parasitic drug that will only knock out the parasite.
  • Use a powerful laxative such as methelcellulose and docatase to void out the parasite along with the stool.

Constipation pose a serious trouble to dogs if we do not know the real cause of the problem, the best way to avoid this, is by making sure that dogs are constantly de-wormed, giving wet dog food and by giving water after meals. These collective effort shows how much we love and value our dog.

I am a newbie in and I am writing just for fun. Here is a website that deals with pet’s care and any related topics about pet.

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Aug 20, 2012 | 0 | Dog health

Can Dogs Eat Berries?

By Frances Brien

Most dog guardians want to feed their dog a healthy diet, but aren’t always sure exactly what foods are healthy. Take berries, for example. If you check the Internet, you will find lots of different information about berries. People seem confused about whether or not berries are good for dogs, or even safe to feed dogs. You can rest assured that there are many kinds of berries that are perfectly safe and healthy for your dog to eat.

Dogs Love Berries

Dogs love many of the same kinds of berries that you probably like yourself: blueberries, cranberries, raspberries, blackberries, and strawberries. All of these berries are healthy and safe for your dog to eat.

Some Poisonous Berries

When people refer to berries that dogs should avoid, those berries include fruit that contains pits, such as cherries. It is possible for a dog to choke on these large pits or “stones.” Additionally, some of these pits contain chemicals which can be harmful for your dog if eaten. Dogs should also avoid eating holly berries, juniper berries, baneberries, poke berries, and mistletoe berries.

Health Benefits of Berries

Just as there are health benefits for you when you eat blueberries and other berries, there are also lots of health benefits for your dog. Berries are known for their antioxidant properties, which means that they can protect your cells against the effects of “free radicals.” Free radicals are normally produced when your body goes through the process of breaking down food, or whenever it’s exposed to many everyday assaults from things like tobacco smoke or ordinary radiation in the atmosphere. Free radicals can cause damage to our cells. It is believed that these harmful molecules can cause us cancer, heart diseases, and other health problems. So, antioxidants which come from berries, can help protect us, and our dogs, from the harm caused by free radicals. Giving your dog berries may help prevent cancer, heart diseases and other health issues.

Studies have also suggested that blueberries are beneficial to older dogs and help them keep their cognitive functions. This is especially important for dogs that might be experiencing canine Cognitive Dysfunction Syndrome.

Cranberries offer dogs the same benefits that they offer humans and can improve urinary tract health. These are especially beneficial to dogs experiencing kidney issues. Cranberries are particularly high in vitamin C. Cranberry juice is acidic and when you give it to your dog it helps to lower the pH of your dog’s urine. This makes the urinary tract inhospitable for bacteria.

Trying Berries

Many dogs enjoy eating berries right from your hand, or you can put some berries in their dish with their dog food. In other cases, as with cranberries, you can give them some cranberry juice. Berries can be fed in berry form, or you can add them to a favorite dog cookie recipe. Berries also make excellent treats for your dog.

If you haven’t offered your dog berries yet, purchase a couple of different kinds and see how your dog responds. Chances are that your dog will quickly become a big fan of berries. And you’ll be a big fan of their health benefits to your dog.

Hi, I am Frances Brien. I have been raising dogs for past 30 years. To get any kind of help, tips and useful suggestions related to raising your dogs, you can visit my website

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Aug 05, 2012 | 0 | Dog health, Dog nutrition

Upset Stomach in Dogs: Causes and Cures

By Frances Brien

Dogs, just like people, can face any kind of stomach disorder. What do you need to do in order to get rid of stomach disorder of your dog? Let’s discuss it in detail.

Symptoms of Upset Stomach

Dogs get an upset stomach due to several reasons that can range from eating too fast to an obstruction in their intestines. Here are some of the most common symptoms of an upset tummy:

  • Dry-heaving
  • Vomiting
  • Diarrhea
  • Gas
  • Pain in the stomach area
  • Biting
  • Avoid eating
  • Eating grass
  • Bloating
  • Being lethargic
  • Fever
  • Thirst

Any or all of these can cause problems. It’s important to determine if stomach is upset merely from eating something that didn’t agree with your dog’s stomach or if it’s something serious that must be treated immediately.

Causes of Upset Stomach

Most of the times, your dog comes down with a troublesome tummy. Dogs may be allergic to the food they are eating, eat too fast, or eat too much. It’s also common for dogs to eat things they shouldn’t like coins, string, balls, food wrappers, etc.

Stress is another issue that can cause a sensitive pet to get sick. Something like a trip to the vet’s office can cause a nervous pooch can cause them stomach disorder. Or, your pet may be prone to getting carsick.

Any of these issues can cause stomach upset in your pet. A few more possible causes are:

  • Changes made in a dog’s diet
  • Parasites like worms
  • Stale food
  • Injury to the stomach

Serious Stomach Issues

How can you know if your dog’s stomach upset is something serious or life threatening? If your dog is throwing up and the vomit contains blood, then it may be something like an obstruction that must be dealt with as soon as possible to save your pet’s life. If it has swallowed something like a ball, then it won’t pass all the way through his intestines and if it isn’t surgically removed, it will eventually cause infection or worse and your dog could die.

Additionally, if your dog ate something poisonous, it’s a drastic measure to get it to the vet for treatment. Be sure to keep anything like insect poison, rat poison, etc out of your dog’s reach.

There are also diseases or other medical conditions that cause upset stomachs that are very serious such as parvo, stomach ulcers, pancreatitis, or a twisted stomach. These things must be treated by your veterinarian quickly to help your pet.

Treatment for Upset Stomach in Dogs

If the cause of your dog’s upset stomach is not something serious, your vet will probably tell you to rest your dog’s stomach for 24 hours and don’t feed him in order to let his stomach calm itself. But make sure he still has plenty of fresh clean water. Some dogs prefer ice chips when they don’t feel good and this is also an alternative to ensure he is getting enough liquids while he is sick. You can even try something like Gator-aide to get some electrolytes back into his system.

After 24 hours, try feeding your dog something bland such as plain white rice mixed with plain cooked chicken, and if he doesn’t throw up, then you can gradually get him back to eating normally again.

Your vet may also give you other instructions to help your queasy pet feel better by telling you to give him something like Pepto-Bismol. However, don’t just try to make him drink a bowl of it! You must let your veterinarian prescribe the correct dosage.

Adding some plain yogurt to your dog’s food can get some healthy pro-biotic bacteria into his system, which may work to settle his stomach as well.

Monitoring is Important

It’s important to monitor the situation to make sure things aren’t getting worse, so be sure to pay attention to your dog’s condition. If the above measures aren’t working, your vet may have to intervene. For instance, sometimes upset stomach and throwing up means your dog has an infestation of parasites like round worms and must be treated accordingly.

The bottom line is, when our pet gets an upset stomach it could be anything as simple as eating something bad or something more serious. We need to monitor them and help them.

Hi, I am Frances Brien. I have been raising dogs for past 30 years. To get any kind of help, tips and useful suggestions related to raising your dogs, you can visit my website

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Aug 04, 2012 | 0 | Dog health

Does Motor OilDoes Motor Oil Really Help Against Demodectic Mange? Really Help Against Demodectic Mange?

By Simon Tong

You may have heard this one before: “If your dog has demodectic mange, just get some motor oil and rub it on the infected parts. It’ll get better, trust me!”

This remedy has all the features of an old wives’ tale. A rumor heard from a bar somewhere? Check. Advice supposedly passed down from ‘seasoned veterans’? Check. Implausible solution? Double check.

Alas, this particular remedy sounds too good to be true, and it is. It’s pretty much a given that whenever an industrial-grade fluid touches naked skin, the results will always be unpleasant. This includes dumping the stuff on a dog with a skin problem.

But what would happen if you pour motor oil all over your dog? For starters, there’s always the severe rashes that will result due to skin irritation. It will also cause extensive skin damage, because your dog’s skin will actually absorb all the toxic chemicals from the motor oil.

That’s all just on the surface too, but it gets much worse than that. When a dog absorbs the oil through the skin, it penetrates the body and affects the internal system as well. Obviously, this causes a whole new host of problems, such as drastic changes in the blood pressure, as well as severe kidney and liver damage.

All this makes for a list of things horrible enough to get nightmares from, but unfortunately there’s one more gruesome aspect left to cover. Remember how dogs just love to lick and bite themselves all over, especially if they have demodectic mange? Well, what happens if they follow their instincts and proceed to lick their own skin… after being coated with motor oil?

Yes, they’ll swallow it, and the oil will induce vomiting, which in turn will introduce some of the oil into the lungs as well. This subsequently gives them pneumonia.

That should be enough of a reason why you should never, ever use motor oil to treat demodectic mange.

Now that we’re clear about what not to do, however, let’s indulge in our curiosity a little more. Why the heck did people use motor oil in the first place, anyway?

Motor Oil probably did cure demodectic mange once, buuuuuut…

Yes, there’s a good chance that it was used as a treatment option successfully. Obviously, even this statement could be false – I’m really just speculating here.

I’ve found that there’s actually a coherent reason why it was viable then, but not now. But rather than jump into conclusions from the get-go, let’s walk through my little pet theory first. It’s essentially made up of three key points, the first being:

Motor oil produced 50 years ago had a different chemical makeup than the ones available today.

It’s no secret that the oil produced nowadays are very different from the ones made 50 years ago. There have been many changes to its chemical properties since then, but one of the more significant ones concern the level of sulphur present; it’s much, much lower than it once was.

Most people used burnt motor oil for mange treatment – fuel that was already spent in some form.

One interesting trend that I’ve been coming across is the fact that many of those who vouch for the oil’s viability used burnt versions of motor oil. They swore up and down that it worked, even though many other people horrifically disagreed. Keep in mind that this was what they did, not what they heard somewhere.

It’s also worth noting that burnt motor oil still contains a fraction of sulphur in it. But what’s all this talk of sulphur about, anyway? Well, it actually turns out that…

Sulphur is actually a pretty good deterrent to parasites.

The chemical is commonly used to treat parasites on both pets and humans, and there are many products in the market that include sulphur as a main ingredient. In fact, some demodectic mange remedies also include the use of sulphur in their procedures.

So it’s not much of a stretch after all for motor oil to be perceived as a good remedy for demodectic mange. In the past, the higher sulphur levels may have helped initially in clearing up the skin problem, which led to the unlikely remedy that we’ve been hearing about for ages since. The current users of burnt motor oil may also be seeing some form of success because the sulphur content was actually having a positive effect on the dog.

However, I hope you haven’t forgotten that motor oil is definitely not acceptable as treatment for your dog’s demodectic mange! Some may indeed have gotten lucky and had their dogs’ mange cured by it, but it’s still a very dangerous method to use and will most definitely not work out for most other dogs.

Besides, there are other, better options out there. Why would you choose to dunk your dog in a smelly, greasy liquid instead?

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Jul 29, 2012 | 0 | Dog health

A Q and A On Dog Health

By Roger Welton

Having a dog is a major commitment as a healthy dog can live as long as 20 years. Many dog owners treat their dogs as members of the family, and for good reason. Dogs are loyal, lovable and protective and bring companionship and joy to the lives of owners. In fact, some studies have indicated that dog owners can live up to seven years longer than those who do not own canine companions. With dogs providing so many wonderful benefits to humans, it is important that you as a dog owner learn everything you can about your pet so that you can fulfill his needs and make sure that you are helping your dog to live a long and healthy life.

To help you better understand some of the ways in which you can protect the health of your dog, consider the following questions and answers on dog health.

Q. What special requirements do puppies have?

Puppies are generally defined as dogs under two years of age. The most important thing to be aware of when you have a puppy is that your puppy needs a regular course of vaccinations. A series of puppy vaccines help to protect your dog not only from rabies, but also from parvo virus and a host of other infections that can cause serious illness in a young dog. Until your puppy has had his or her full course of vaccines, you should be very careful about exposing your dog to other animals.

Puppies are also curious and love to chew, so providing a safe environment and lots of chew toys is essential, as is socializing your dog to other dogs, to people and to new experiences so he or she will not be fearful or aggressive as an adult. Having your pup spayed or neutered is one final requirement that the owner of a puppy needs to fulfill.

Q. Does the food I feed my dog matter?

Like people, dogs need to eat healthy foods and to get enough protein and nutrients. Dogs may also be allergic to certain types of food or may have an adverse reaction if they eat foods that are too high in grains or that otherwise do not meet their dietary needs. Feeding your dog a premium kibble is a good way to make sure your dog stays healthy. You should also monitor your dog’s weight to make sure he or she does not become overweight.

Q. How can I tell if my dog is overweight?

There are different weight guidelines for different breeds of dogs that can give you some indication of whether your dog is a healthy weight or not. In general, however, you should be able to run your hands along your dog’s sides and just feel his or her ribs.

Q. What do I need to be aware of as far as potential illnesses

Dogs are prone to getting sick, just as people are. Sometimes, the condition is minor and will go away on its own but in other cases, your dog may be more ill and may need treatment from a veterinarian. Dogs are sometimes brave about trying to hide pain so be sure to watch your dog closely for any signs or symptoms that there may be something wrong. Consulting with a vet in person or asking questions of a licensed veterinarian online whenever you see anything amiss is a wise choice.

By keeping the answers to these Q&As on dog health in mind, you should be able to help your dog live a full and healthy life and you and your pet can provide each other with many years of joy.

Know more about cat health questions and learn online veterinary at Web-DVM.Net.

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Jul 20, 2012 | 0 | Dog health

Swollen Ears in Dogs Are a Big Problem

By Becky Marks, DVM

The first afternoon appointment arrives. It is an ear problem. Ear Problems in dogs are complicated. This is a Labrador that has a big problem. The right ear is blown up like a little balloon. It happened overnight. “Is it a tumor” the owner queries?

The patient enters the exam room. This is a dog that has had no history of ear problems before. She is 3 years old and has had some big changes since her exam a year ago. The ear indeed looks like a little pillow but in fact it is a pocket with the ear flap of blood, a hematoma. The ear canals are both dry, odorous and have excessive gray waxy debris. The ears look “old” so to speak. This problem had been present for months.

The diagnosis begins by performing the exam. Since the ears are an extension of the skin, often there are other dermatologic (skin) issues. Facial rubbing, red lips, feet licking, scooting the itchy anus, chronic infections are all examples of allergies or food reactions. A sample of the ear debris is examined under the microscope for evaluation of possible bacteria, yeast, mites, blood, and other cells. This dog had a mixture of 3 types of bacteria and some yeast. Skin samples may need to be exampled. In this case the lab had signs of feet licking but actual lesions.

The ear treatment in this case is 3 fold. 1. First the ear “pillow” will require a surgery to correct the blood pocket. Through the years many quick fixes have been tried but there is still only one treatment. Surgically open the ear, remove the clot and sew multiple sutures (stitches) in a series of somewhat random locations which appear like an old fashioned ticked mattress. The animal has to be anesthetized for this procedure. 2.The ear canal is thoroughly examined and lavaged. Aural antibiotics, oral antibiotics and some choice of medication for the underlying allergy component (cortisone, antihistamines, cyclosporine) and 3. the hopeful identification of the allergan. Most often it is food which can be identified by the doctor’s experience.

The owner mentioned the dog has been on the same food for 2 years. That doesn’t make a difference. Allergies generally don’t reveal themselves until the dog is 3 years or older. I believe this is in-line with the end of their full growth and time for the immune system to start deciding “what it likes and doesn’t like” on a repeated basis.

The surgery heals in about 3 weeks. The infection is resolved in about 3 weeks. The response to a new food can take up to 4 months. This dog has a great chance for managing the allergy as long as the owner is willing to stay with the appropriate diet.

Dr. Becky Marks is co-owner of Timberland Animal Clinic in Portland, OR. Dr. Marks practices small animal medicine and has many areas of expertise including Hyperthryoidism, Kidney disease and Cardiology. She has authored in local press and has a full library on the clinic website

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Jun 11, 2012 | 0 | Dog health

Common Over the Counter Treatments For Ringworm

By Christina Graham

Did you know that your dog can also suffer from ringworm? Ringworm is a fungal disease that not only affects humans, but your pets as well. This disease is also known as “circle worm” since the fungus creates circles that grow under the skin. This fungus comes from a microscopic organism called dermatophytes, which eats up the dead outer layer of the skin.

Ringworms can grow anywhere from the hair and nails of animals, and can also appear at the feet and groin area that can cause itching and reddened skin. It can also cause allergies, anemia, weakened immune system and even inflammation. Try to watch out for bruising or lesions that have scaly centers and sores on your dog’s nose, which can be signs of ringworm.

How do I Treat Ringworm?

There are different types of treatments for ringworms that can be found over the counter. However ringworm treatments can vary, so it is best to consult your veterinarian first before thinking of buying and trying to treat your dog on your own. You might end up making it worse than it already is, so it’s best to ask for professional help.

There are different types of topical treatments that dogs can use that have micanozole, ketoconazole, and terbinafine on it. There are also medicated shampoos and anti-fungal shampoos that have at least 2% of ketoconazole. The standard ringworm treatment is an over-the-counter medicine containing clotrimazole (brand name Lotrimin or Mycelex) applied twice a day to the lesion and surrounding skin. Please note that these treatments are for mild ringworms. If it happens that your dog’s case of ringworm is severe, your vet might prescribe you a combination of these solutions as treatment for your dog.

Prevention of Ringworms

Did you know that ringworms can also be transmitted from dogs to their human pet owners? Although ringworm is a common dog condition, it is still best to watch out for this disease as it is contagious. To prevent it from spreading from your animal to you or your children, make sure that you always wash your hands thoroughly after handling your dog.

You should also watch what you feed your dog. Try not to give him table scraps, but if you do, make sure that the food is thoroughly cooked. However it is still advisable to feed your pet high quality dog foods. Not only will it prevent ring worm, it will also increase your pet’s immune system. It is also advisable to give your dog a quality dog vitamin to further boost his immune system even more.

Christina Graham has been a veterinarian surgery tech and/or dog groomer for over 15 years. And in those years has gained an invaluable knowledge regarding a dogs health and nutrition. That’s why she created to dispel any false myths and offer an honest helpful insight into the importance of good nutrition and a quality dog vitamin supplement for your dog. Go to to learn even more.

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Jun 01, 2012 | 0 | Dog health

How Do I Tell If My Dog Is Sick?

By Christina Graham

Sometimes it’s hard for pet owners to tell if their dog is sick. Unlike kids or babies who can cry when they’re not feeling well, dogs can’t speak up and tell us what or how they are feeling. But there are usually tell tale signs that you can watch out for to help you determine if your dog is sick. So what are the things that you should look out for?

You’ll See a Change of Appetite

If you notice that your dog is refusing to eat, then this may be due to stomach problems. However, there can be other reasons for your dog’s sudden change of appetite. He could’ve probably swallowed a foreign object, or there may be something that is blocking his intestines that may need immediate attention from your vet. This is something that you shouldn’t take lightly as your dog may even need surgery. On the other hand, if you notice your dog eating more than he should, you should still consult your veterinarian as this could be a sign of hormonal disorder or even diabetes on his part.

Your Dog Starts to Vomit

There would be occasions when you could see your dog vomiting. It could be that he ate too fast; he drank too much water, or even ate some grass. However, if you notice that your dog is vomiting frequently in a day then it could be a sign that your dog might be suffering from stomach problems, or failure of his internal organs such as his kidneys, liver or bladder. It can also be a sign of some serious sickness like diabetes or even cancer. In any case, your dog might suffer from dehydration, so it is a must for you to bring your dog to your veterinarian so he would be able to determine what sickness he could be suffering from.

Sudden Changes in His Behavior

If you notice that you’re jolly, happy and energetic dog has become fatigued, depressed and not in the mood for affection, this can be a sign that your dog may be suffering from some sort of sickness. If you see that he has lost interest in his normal activities, and he has become irritable and lashes out at you, then it is time to give your dog a checkup.

To prevent your dog from having any sickness, you should always give your dog a high-quality food to boost his immune system. Make sure that he gets all the nutrition he needs, this should also include a quality dog vitamin as well. A pet owner who gives his dog the proper nutritional care he needs will not have to worry about many of the frequent illnesses that other dogs experience.

Christina Graham has been a veterinarian surgery tech and/or dog groomer for over 15 years. And in those years has gained an invaluable knowledge regarding a dogs health and nutrition. That’s why she created to dispel any false myths and offer an honest helpful insight into the importance of good nutrition and a quality dog vitamin supplement for your dog. Go to to learn even more.

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May 31, 2012 | 0 | Dog health