Practical treatment suggestion to drug-free treatment
If you have not read PART 1 and PART 2 of the Urinary Incontinence in dog’s series, please [CLICK HERE] before reading the following lines.
If you have read PART 1 and 2, you already know that:
- a large number of incontinent dogs leak urine because of injuries or lumbar-sacral area and reduced nerve supply to the bladder sphincter.
- it is important not to stretch dogs on the surgical table when they get spayed or neutered because it can lead to lumbar-sacral subluxations (injuries) and incontinence.
If your dog is incontinent and your intention is not to use conventional drugs read on.
First, you need to rule out the following problems that can lead to urine leaking:
Urinary tract infection by running a urine sample test and possibly a culture.
- Polyp or growth that can impede the function of the bladder sphincter.
- Ectopic ureter that attaches to the bladder in an anatomically incorrect location
- Urinary bladder stones which can cause inflammation, irritation and incontinence.
- Excitement or submissive urination – this is a behavioral issue and has to do nothing with true urinary incontinence.
- Sometimes hyperactive adrenal glands or the administration of corticosteroids can also cause incontinence.
Every incontinent dog should go through the following:
- Physical examination
- Blood test – chemistry, complete blood count and thyroid test.
- Urinalysis to evaluate kidney function
YOUR PACKAGE WILL INCLUDE
- more detailed instructions on how to address urinary incontinence
- suggestions for optimal exercise protocol for dogs suffering from urinary incontinence.
- high potency homeopathic remedy for the treatment of urinary incontinence
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Generally, it is very rare that a dog doesn’t respond to the above-mentioned protocol. However, no treatment works for every patient.
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If you dog doesn’t respond, ask your veterinarian to perform further examination such as bladder ultrasound to rule out other possible problems.
If all tests come back normal and you have treated your dog for three to nine months without any change, it is possible that your dog will need estrogen medication such as Stilbestrol or Proin. I personally prefer Stilbestrol.
© Dr. Peter Dobias, DVM