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7 Common Mistakes Cat Owners Make

7 Common Mistakes Cat Owners Make 0

7 Common Mistakes Cat Owners Make We all make mistakes. Oftentimes we’re not aware of the consequences of our statements (and actions) with respect to our feline friends, but read on to learn what you might be saying and doing that could make life dangerous for your cat. “I think a few houseplants would really brighten...
  • Thiago Ferreira
  • Tags: cats
7 Healthy Snacks Your Dog Will Love

7 Healthy Snacks Your Dog Will Love 0

Looking to make the switch from high-calorie processed dog treats to all-natural snacks that are good for your dog…and your wallet?  Dogs are omnivorous, so healthy fruits and veggies with a little crunch for added fun can be great treats for your dog.  Check out these healthy alternatives to commercial treats, so your dog can be as fit as you are.
  • Thiago Ferreira
What Should I Feed My Senior Dogs?

What Should I Feed My Senior Dogs? 0

As dogs get older, it can be common for them to experience more health issues. These may include ageing joints, illness, delicate digestion and needing help to manage a healthy weight. This is why Senior Diets are specially formulated to help keep your dog at their healthiest as they age.
FLEAS IN DOGS AND CATS

FLEAS IN DOGS AND CATS 0

The dog flea (Ctenocephalides canis) is a species of flea that lives as an ectoparasite on a wide variety of mammals, particularly the domestic dog and cat. It closely resembles the cat fleaCtenophalides felis, which can live on a wider range of animals and is generally more prevalent worldwide.

HEARTWORM IN DOGS AND CATS

HEARTWORM IN DOGS AND CATS 0

Heartworms in dogs are easy to prevent, but difficult and costly to cure

How do dogs get heartworms?

A: Only by the bite of an infected mosquito. There’s no other way dogs get heartworms. And there’s no way to tell if a mosquito is infected. That’s why prevention is so important.

PARALYSIS TICK IN DOGS AND CATS

PARALYSIS TICK IN DOGS AND CATS 0

Ticks act as carriers of various diseases in animals, including in dogs. Tick paralysis, or tick-bite paralysis, is caused by a potent toxin that is released through the saliva of certain species of female tick and which is injected into the blood of the dog as the tick infests the skin of the dog. The toxin directly affects the nervous system, leading to a group of nervous symptoms in the affected animal.