They say a dog is man's best friend. Could that be one of the reasons Men are considered dogs.
Pet's have been a source of joy and companionship.
They help people in many ways,from protection, to help saving lives.
If only they could talk.
Below are some tips on keeping your pet healthy
And also some ole doggone fun
No More Woof by The Nordic Society for Invention and Discovery
Read more at: http://www.indiegogo.com/projects/no-more-woof/x/5272064Dear Audience! Thank you so much for all your interest and all your kind words!! This is a small Video we did mostly for FUN. ...
13 animal emergencies that should receive immediate consultation from the Vet
1. Severe bleeding or bleeding that doesn't stop within 5 minutes
- Choking, difficulty breathing or nonstop coughing and gagging
- Bleeding from nose, mouth, rectum, coughing up blood, or blood in urine
- Inability to urinate or pass feces (stool), or obvious pain associated with urinating or passing stool
- Injuries to your pet's eye(s)
- You suspect or know your pet has eaten something poisonous (such as antifreeze, xylitol, chocolate, rodent poison, etc.)
- Seizures and/or staggering
- Fractured bones, severe lameness or inability to move leg(s)
- Obvious signs of pain or extreme anxiety
- Heat stress or heatstroke
- Severe vomiting or diarrhea – more than 2 episodes in a 24-hour period, or either of these combined with obvious illness or any of the other problems listed here
- Refusal to drink for 24 hours or more
How to Clean Your Dog's Ears
Pet Parent Tip: Watch the ASPCA's Dr. Lander as she demonstrates How to Clean Your Dog's Ears featuring Omega, an ASPCA shelter dog. Check back every other week for a new pet care tip! For more pet ca...
CPR for your pet
Vet School - Pet care: keep your cat healthy and safe
Nicki Reed is a lecturer in Companion Animal Medicine. In this video she walks us through some top tips for making sure your cat stays healthy.
Ten steps to your Dog's dental health
Ten steps to your Dog's dental health
- First get your dog used to the idea of having her teeth brushed. Massage her lips with your finger in a circular motion for 30 to 60 seconds once or twice a day for a few weeks. Then move on to her teeth and gums.
- When your pooch seems comfortable being touched this way, put a little bit of dog-formulated toothpaste or a paste of baking soda and water on her lips to get her used to the taste.
- Next, introduce a toothbrush designed especially for dogs—it should be smaller than a human toothbrush and have softer bristles. Toothbrushes that you can wear over your finger (or a clean piece of gauze) are also available and allow you to give a nice massage to your dog's gums.
- Finally, apply the toothpaste to her teeth for a gentle brushing, as in step 7.
- A veterinary exam beforehand may be helpful to find out if your dog's gums are inflamed. If your dog has mild gingivitis, brushing too hard can hurt her gums.
- Sun: ClosedF
Four places Cat's love to be petted, one no no
Are you ahead of me on the one spot most cats don’t like but most dogs do? If you guessed “belly rub,” you’re right! Why the difference? While dogs are generally pretty secure in their identity as a predator — even tiny dogs seem to imagine that they’re really big, scary wolves — cats have to be more careful when they’re on the prowl. That’s because they are very aware that they are both predator and prey. To a mouse, a cat is an effective killing machine. To a coyote, a cat is lunch.
The places cats enjoy being petted are those where their scent glands are concentrated. When your cat rubs on you or the corner of your couch, it’s his chin and the head that make the contact. When a cat does that, he’s leaving his scent on the item (or person). Spreading his scent makes him happy and content, since it makes his environment smell familiar. (Synthetic versions of these pheromones — Feliway is the feline version— are great for helping cats get through stressful events such as moving or going to the veterinarian.)
- Base of the chin. Rub your cat gently along the underside of the chin, especially where the jawbone connects to the skull. You’ll likely get the purr-motor running hard, as your cat pushes into this pleasant caress.
- Base of the ears. Like the area underneath the chin, this spot is great for scent-marking. When your cat bumps his head against you — this is called “bunting” — he’s marking you as his own.
- Cheeks behind the whiskers. Hit this spot right and you can often get your cat to show his pleasure keenly by rotating his whiskers forward, as if to say, “More! More! Yeah, right there!”
- Base of the tail. I call this “Elevator Butt.” A gentle caress down the back with pressure at the base of the tail. Repeat, repeat, repeat!
An unsung Hero
This man Greg Mahle travels from Zanesville Ohio, to Texas,Louisianna,Alabama,Altoona Pa.and New England to save Dogs that are destined to a certain death. He makes this trip every other week and while traveling sleeps on a mattress in his trailer along with some of the little ones to keep them comfortable during this long trip.
This gentleman is an example of an unsung hero.
This is their website
A new pet from Greg Mahle
This Woman from China with a little help from friends.
Rescued these dogs from being terminated
Talk to Your Rabbits About Marijuana
The state of Utah is considering a bill that would allow the sale of edible marijuana for medical use. One DEA agent is actually speaking out against the proposal, because he believes rabbits will eat...