Whether you’re at the beach, having a picnic in the park, or simply sitting on your front porch with your dog, there is nothing better than getting sucked into a great summer read. Here are some of our favorite books for every dog lover’s summer reading list.
Blastomycosis in dogs is fungal infection that tends to cause health issues in different areas of a dog’s body depending on infection site. If left untreated, the fungus can infect other parts of the body and cause a host of issues and can even be lethal.
Neosporin for dogs, like humans, can be used to prevent minor infections and offer some pain relief for non-emergency cuts, burns, or scrapes. Neosporin is a brand name of the topical treatment Neomycin-Bacitracin-Polymyxin. Here’s what you should know.
Ehrlichiosis in dogs is a tick-borne illness that can lead to lifelong health issues like anemia, eye problems, neurological problems, and hemorrhaging. Some dogs might fight off the infection and recover after the first stage, but others may have lifelong, chronic health ailments.
“Brachycephalic” refers to dogs with short muzzles, and this face shape is a huge disadvantage to dogs in the hotter months since their main mechanism for cooling down is panting. Here’s how summer heat can be dangerous–even deadly–for dogs with shorter snouts.
We are all incredibly busy people, but is it really necessary to be on your phone while you walk your dog? Here are five reasons why you should unplug for your dog walks.
There are some things you should know about Alaskan Malamute puppies before you run out to your local rescue and adopt one. While they make great companions, they’re a breed that takes special care and patience. Here is everything you need to know.
If your pooch is prone to ear infections or seems to have a lot of wax build up, you may be wondering if you can use hydrogen peroxide to clean a dog’s ears. After all, over the counter drops for humans’ ears contain peroxide solutions. Here’s what vets say.
Dogs are good for your health, they keep you company, and they’re easily the most adorable members of your household. Turns out that we can add “wise sage” to the list of things that describe our dogs and why they’re so special to us. Here are some life lessons we can learn from our pups.
Unless you are some sort of super human who has no qualms about what others think of you, you often act differently when you’re on your ow. There are very few people who get to experience the uncensored, glorious you in full form. Your dog, however, definitely has.
Bladder stones in dogs are rock-like formations that form in the bladder, which can lead to a host of issues like chronic urinary tract infections, pain, and other bladder issues. Here’s what you should know.
A fever is your dog’s body’s way of fighting off infection or inflammation, which can range from mild to life-threatening. You should consult your vet right away so they can treat it. Here’s what you should know about fever in dogs.
Can dogs eat ice? The short answer is yes, dogs can eat ice. As long as the pieces are small enough to where your dog won’t choke, ice is perfectly safe for them. Of course, there are exceptions, so you must ask your vet before giving your dog ice. Here’s what you should know.
Can dogs eat mushrooms? There is no short, simple answer. Some mushrooms can have health benefits for dogs, just like they can for humans. But also as with humans, certain species of mushrooms can be toxic and potentially lethal to your dog. Here’s what you should know.
Can dogs eat onions? The short answer is no, dogs cannot safely eat onions. In fact, onions are one of the most dangerous human foods for dogs, and onions and other members of the allium family can prove fatal for your pup. Here’s what you should know.
Can dogs eat marshmallows? The short answer is no, dogs cannot eat marshmallows. If your dog eats one regular sugar marshmallow, they should be fine, but too much sugar can be harmful to your dog’s health. Some marshmallows also contain sweeteners that can be lethal for dogs if ingested.
Can dogs eat pickles? The short answer is it depends, but you should err on the side of caution and not feed your dog pickles. Many pickles are spiced with herbs that can be toxic to dogs, and other ingredients can worsen health issues. Here’s what you should know.
Can dogs eat cantaloupe? The short answer is yes, dogs can eat cantaloupe, as long as you don’t give them the rind. As always, you must ask your vet before sharing any human foods with your dog. Here’s what you should know!
Can dogs eat cucumbers? The short answer is yes, dogs can eat cucumbers, so long as they stay away from pickles. In fact, with the vegetable’s low caloric value and water content, cucumber can make an excellent healthy treat for your dog.
There are sometimes shared traits among groups of people. Fortunately for dog people, pretty much all of those clichés are nothing but awesome. Here are five positive stereotypes about dog people that almost always totally true.
If your dog is acting “off” and suddenly falls to the ground with spasms, there’s a good chance your dog is having a seizure. Unfortunately, not all dog seizure symptoms are as obvious as muscle spasms and involuntary twitching. Here are seven signs that your dog is having a seizure.