Homeopathic Remedies for Dogs Cure Your Dog the Safe Natural Way
Homeopathic Remedies for Dogs â€“ Cure YourDog the Safe Natural Way Are Homeopathic Remedies Safe for My Dogé Yes!. Homeopathic remedies for dogs are givenin very diluted forms. They do not contain any chemicals or added colors in them. Allof our Herbal Remedies are FDA approved. Since they work with the body's immune system, notin spite of it, they do not cause adverse reactions. Homeopathic remedies for dogs are derivedfrom a variety of plants, animal materials and minerals. Our herbal remedies treat varioushealth problems in dogs, given in much smaller
and less toxic doses than traditional medications,and are used for both prevention and treatment. Homeopathic Remedies for dogs helps the dog'sbody to overcome diseases by strengthening its inherent immune system and let the bodytake care of the disease causing agents. By doing so, two objectives are attained. First,the disease is cured effectively, and sometimes rapidly, without the sideeffects of manyconventional medicines. Secondly, as the immune system is further strengthened, the predispositionto diseases is overcome and their recurrence prevented. Thus there is overall health benefitin the long run. For More Information please visit MyPetNaturalRemedies
3 Things Your Dog Should Not Be Doing
Intro Hello, Internet. Can we talk about your funnydog pictures and tutorials for a secondé That clip of the golden retriever barking the nationalanthem and the photo of your chihuahua dressed as Santa Clausé Those are great. But not allthose pics you've been posting to Tumblr are as funny as you think, like the photo of yourdog or your cat pressing their head against the wall, or the tutorial of your dog slidinghis butt across the front yard, or that picture of Otis eating your entire bowl of guacamole.Those are all things that your dog should not be doing, the head against the wall thingarguably being the least funny of all of them.
If your dog or cat is doing that, stop takingpictures and take them to the vet as fast as possible. The condition is known as head pressing, andit's often a sign of a neurological problem or damage to the central nervous system. Inmost cases, this behavior means that either a congenital defect or some kind of injuryhas caused damage to the dog's forebrain, or specifically the thalamus, the part ofthe brain that processes sensory information, but head pressing can also be accompaniedby strange behavior, like pacing in circles or unresponsive reflexes, and it can be asign of other problems including a brain tumor,
a stroke, or liver shunts. These are defectsin the veins of a dog's liver that end up sending blood around the liver instead ofthrough it. As a result, toxins aren't filtered from he dog's blood and eventually make theirway to the brain. In older dogs, cirrhosis, or scarring of the liver tissue, can alsocause the liver to malfunction and eventually lead to head pressing. Now, at one point or another, you've probablyseen a dog do the boot scoot. Yeah, it looks funny. Uh, you don't want to have them doit on the carpet, but, you know, on the ground, that's OK, righté Well, it actually meansthat your dog probably has impacted anal glands.
Anal glands are the two scent glands aroundthe anus of a dog that release an identifying scent that's unique to each individual, whichnot only explains why your dog immediately sniffs the butt of any new dog it encounters,but also why dogs feel the need to kick up sand after doing their business. They're justtrying to spread that scent around. This isn't unique to dogs, by the way. All 280 speciesin the carnivora order, with the exception of bears, have anal scent glands. For reasons that aren't entirely clear, analsacs can become impacted and the glands fail to empty on their own. It may be related toa bacterial infection, and it often occurs
after a dog has had diarrhea. When this happens,the glands swell, and as you might imagine, become pretty uncomfortable, hence the buttdragging. You need to get a vet to drain the anal sacs, which sounds like an unpleasantjob, but trust me, your dog will be much happier. Finally, we've told you before that chocolateis poisonous for dogs, but did you know that other foods like garlic and onions are alsononosé Onions, and to a greater extent garlic, are toxic to dogs because they contain sulfoxidesand disulfides. In some animals, including cats, dogs, and horses, these sulfur compoundscan damage red blood cells by binding with hemoglobin, the protein that blood cells useto carry oxygen. When the hemoglobin is damaged,
your dog can develop anemia, and if she'seaten too many onion rings, she might even die, so it's best not to give in to your dog'sbegging when they're eyeing that slice of garlic lover's pizza. Thanks for watching this SciShow Dose. Ifyou like to help us keep exploring the world, you can go to subbable scishow to findout how you can become a supporter and get all kinds of interesting and amazing perks,and don't forget to go to scishow and subscribe.