Anxiety, fear and aggression in dogs can be genetic or a result of their environment, and how you react in stressful situations can either increase or diminish the level of anxiety or fear your dog experiences. Here’s what I have learned over the last 30 years, and how you can help your anxious or fearful dog in 10 simple steps.
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This is not an easy article for me to write and I do not want to seem like a party pooper but I do need to think about the safety of your dog. Repetitive exercise, twisting and jumping may look like fun for your dog, but can result in long-lasting injuries.
Ready for two provoking and thought inviting topics?! You are at the right place. The first one is freeeeedom! You know the thing that we used to be entitled to according to the charter of rights.😉 The second topic is about letting our dogs sleep in our beds. Check it out!
Today is not the first time that I have written on the topic of regret. Vets witness regret on a daily basis when working with pet guardians who wish they hadn't waited for so long to deal with a health problem. Regret is the “best friend” of a whole bunch of characters that I would like you to meet.
I prefer to think that in most cases people are unaware, rather than stupid. When it comes to dog health, you may be unaware of many easy and natural steps you can take to help your dog live a happier longer life. Read on to learn more about many commonly unknown areas of dog health.
It hurts to see dogs get hurt. That is why I find it difficult to visit the dog park. You often see dogs being overworked and sustaining injuries that can bother them the rest of their lives. Find out nine ways to keep your dog happy and healthy with exercise that won’t result in harm.
Story of a two legged dog on two wheels/ Why tennis balls are dangerous for dogs/ Ball Chucking tools cause many injuries/ Prong collars - why they should never be used on dogs/ Kibble - the food that creates disease/ Raw and cooked food webinar link
Naturally, most of us ask the nagging question, “Why?”. In the veterinary practice, people ask “Why?” when their dog gets sick. Usually, they hope to get a simple answer that points to one or two reasons why their dog’s problem happened. The challenge is that the answer is rarely this simple.