Who doesn't want to meet the celeb they totally idolize?!
[Image via WENN.]
Easter is one of the best holidays of the year!
Good food, chocolate eggs, what could go wrong?
Well, if you have a pet - then there's a lot that could go whacky if you're not careful.
Good thing for you, and us, Dr. Patrick Mahaney is here to remind us how we can keep our precious pets safe for the holidays:
"Could Your Easter Celebration Make Your Pet Sick?
Easter and the spring season are a time for celebrating new life. Traditions include egg hunting, decorating, and feasting, especially on chocolates and candies. While these are all great ways to celebrate the holiday, they each pose potential threats for your furry friend.
Chocolate candies, decorative plants, and Easter eggs all harbor a probability for toxicity. Animals are innately curious and the interaction or consumption of any aforementioned objects can land you and your pet in the emergency veterinary clinic. Be prepared this holiday and follow these tips to ensure your pet remains a part of the happy celebration!
Your pooch is now a healthy, strong adult and Fido will need an adult diet….
SO NO BABYING!!!! But how do we make sure we're feeding our grown up doggies correctly?
There are two keys to learn when feeding your dog: Size and Energy.
When it comes to energy, the type of dog your companion weighs heavily on their food intake. Working dogs (police, cattle, and guide dogs) as well as dogs who are active may require more food than a lap dog.
So with this in mind, there are three feeding options for your dog:
Does your dog DREAD taking a bath with every bone in his dog body (like this one)?
Well, luckily for you, there are ways to keep your dog from stinking and they'll love to take baths in no time!
Have you ever wondered if you are a great pet owner????
What about someone else? Do you question their pet skillz????
Well luckily, Camp Bow Wow has the tools to help you spot a GREAT pet owner!
Camp Bow Wow CEO Heidi Ganahl has given us tips to help identify responsible pet owners.
These characteristics include:
Winter may be beautiful, but it's also very chilly!
And if you haven't already taken the necessary measures to keep your pet safe during this cold season, Dr. Patrick Mahaney has a few wonderful tips that will definitely keep your baby in good health:
Wintry Climate Changes:
Frostbite happens when the skin is exposed to extreme temperatures, which restricts blood flow to the body’s surfaces. Reduced delivery of oxygen and nutrients and removal of metabolic waste contributes to cell damage or death. Body tissues become cold to the touch and appear pale pink, white, or even blue. Unresolved frostbite can progress to gangrene, which requires ongoing and costly veterinary medical and surgical treatment.
Hypothermia occurs when body temperature drops below the normal range of 100-102.5 +/- 0.5 in a healthy cat or dog. In order to preserve the vital organs (brain, heart, kidneys, liver, and lungs), blood flow to the extremities (limbs, feet, ears, etc.) is restricted. Hypothermia also contributes to frostbite.
Exposure to moisture increases your pet’s likelihood of developing frostbite and hypothermia. A healthy fur pelt or moisture repelling-fabric coat can provide limited protection from nature’s assault. Geriatric, juvenile, mobility compromised, and sick pets are more prone to suffering negative health consequences of exposure to wintry weather.