Tips For Caring For Your Dog After A Tooth Extraction

Even with the best oral care, it is not uncommon for your dog to require a tooth extraction. Severe tooth decay, damage to a tooth or teeth after an accident, or an infection can all require your dog to have one or several teeth removed. Caring for your dog properly after the extraction can help your dog remain comfortable and help avoid infection. Follow these simple tips to help you properly care for your dog after tooth extraction. Read More 

FAQ About Dogs Suffering From Painful Urination

Have you noticed that your dog is in distress and seems to be in pain each time that they urinate? Painful urination should not be taken lightly, as your dog could have a condition that is putting their life at risk. You need to take your pet to a veterinarian as soon as possible for a physical examination, as painful urination can be a minor problem, but can also be caused by a serious health condition. Read More 

What You Can Do to Help Your Dog Before You Can Make It to the Emergency Veterinarian

If your dog isn't feeling well, or is injured, it can be difficult to watch your furry pet suffering. You can help make your pet feel better, and do a few things for your dog in order to help it stay calm and at ease until you can get it to the emergency veterinarian clinic. Read on for some helpful tips to make your dog comfortable if you are going to the emergency veterinarian clinic. Read More 

The Causes Of Itching In Dogs

If your dog has been itching you may be wondering what could be causing it. Itching in dogs can happen for several reasons. You may be a little confused about what exactly could be causing your dog to itch. The fact is, there are several reasons why your dog may start itching uncontrollably and many of them will be easy to take care of so that your dog can become comfortable once again. Read More 

Which Cat Vaccines Need Boosters And Why To Get Them?

Once your cat has had their initial vaccine series, you will need to follow up with boosters. Many veterinarians recommend regular boosters for certain core vaccines. In some cases, you can even go as long as three years. Even if you have an indoor cat, you should consider vaccinating them against certain diseases and getting their boosters. Continue reading to learn more about which core and non-core vaccines and when to get boosters. Read More