New puppies should be vaccinated at 4-6 weeks for Parvo, then at 8, 12, & 16 weeks given a combination shot. Annual vaccination for geriatric dogs should ONLY be given after consulting with your vet. Strictly indoor house dogs do not need to be vaccinated for Lepto. Please remember to read label instructions & always consult your veterinarian before administering any vaccines.
Easter is almost here, and with it bunnies, eggs, and chocolate are
popping up everywhere! Although most of us know the dangers associated
with chocolate, additional risks to your pets include fatty foods,
decorations, certain plants, Easter baskets, picnics, parties, egg hunts, and parades!
Praziquantel is the active ingredient in Fish Tapes and Tape Worm Tabs™. Praziquantel is safe for puppies over 4 weeks of age. Praziquantel is FDA approved for use in dogs. Fish Tapes is labeled for fish, but not for use in dogs for the treatment of tapeworms. (Click Title for Full Article)
Dogs are social animals whose evolutionary history makes them willing and able to live in groups. Group living enabled wolves to work together to obtain food, raise their young, and defend their territory. It would be counter-productive for members of a group to fight with each other and risk injury. Although domestic dogs are not wolves, they do have a social structure...
How do I know which shot to give my dog or puppy? What do all these letters mean? What is Lepto and when is it OK to vaccinate for it? What is the difference between a 5 way and a 6, 7, 8, 9, or 10 way shot?
Do any of these questions sound familiar?
There seems to be a lot of confusion and some very common misconceptions about puppy shots and dog vaccinations in general...
Deciding to start a business is exciting, exhilarating and emotional (scary, crazy, thrilling are all adjectives that come to mind!). So what are the answers to the “Who, What, When, Where, Why, & How” questions about DooKashi? We asked Nancy DeMond, co-founder and co-owner. Click title above to find out the whole story.
Resource guarding is when a dog controls access to food, objects, people, and/or locations that are important to him through defensive body language or overt aggressive display. This is actually a relatively common canine behavior and can be influenced by a number of environmental and situational stimuli, including a dog’s natural instinct to survive.