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Recent Blog Posts

How to stop a dog from eating cat poop

Many dog owners have pets who eat from the litter box, but you can help your companion unlearn this unfortunate habit with a few changes.   How to stop a dog from eating cat poop   Dogs are scavengers by nature and to your canine companion, cat poop is just another food to forage. To help curb this unfortunate habit, remove easy access to the litter box and provide acceptable alternatives, such as chew toys filled with healthy snacks. To dogs, cat poop is an acceptable, protein-packed source of food. Known formally as coprophagia, your pet’s habit of eating feces comes naturally to him, even if it is disgusting to you. Many puppies learn this habit from their mothers, who sometimes ingest their pups’ feces as a means of housekeeping. Though most pets outgrow this exploratory behavior, some develop a habit of eating snacks from the litter box that can be tough to break. This can lead to some potentially negative consequences for your pet’s health, including ingesting harmful bacteria and parasites. Some of these, such as salmonella, can be transmitted to humans, too, creating more cause for concern about your dog’s litterbox habit. To stop Fido from feasting from the litter box, you may want to simply put it out of his reach. Baby gates can keep wandering canines away from certain rooms while allowing cats to have a space of their own. If this is not a viable option in your house, you can purchase a litter box with a lid to discourage your dog from breaking in or a “dog-proof” litter box that makes it harder for him to access it. Clean the litter box as often as possible to discourage your dog from visiting it or invest in a self-cleaning model. Switching to crystal cat litter can help, too, by reducing the smell that can lead Fido to the source of the problem. Sometimes, your dog will find cat poop outside, where you have less control over the situation. In these cases, supervise your pet’s bathroom breaks in the yard by keeping him on a leash and, when he goes for a pile of cat poop, say “no!” and lead him away. Immediately reward him with a treat after he walks away. You can also try calling your dog over as soon as he finishes his business, asking him to sit, and offering a reward. This serves as a distraction from any cat waste in the yard and teaches your dog that returning to you leads to a tasty—and acceptable—treat. You can also offer your dog an alternative, such as a Kong stuffed with peanut butter, to curb his interest in less appropriate snacks. Though coprophagia is a natural habit, it can lead to potential health problems for your pet, not to mention make you wary of his kisses. By removing the litter box from reach and training your dog to avoid snacking on cat waste in the yard, you can help him unlearn his bad habit and reduce potential problems to his health.  

How to help a cat with matted fur

If your cat has mats in his fur, it may be a sign of a health problem. Here are some common reasons cats stop maintaining their coats.   How to help a cat with matted fur   Cats have around 130,000 hairs on each square inch of their bodies, which adds up to a lot of maintenance when it comes to grooming. For the most part, our feline companions are experts at keeping up their coats, but sometimes mats occur, especially in long-hair breeds. Dreadlocks can lead to health problems such as feces or urine becoming trapping in tangled fur and irritated skin when mats prevent oxygen and moisture from reaching the surface tissue, so it is important to stay on top of Kitty’s coat hygiene. Here are some tips for removing dreadlocks and some of the likely culprits behind your pet’s unkempt coat.   Matted coats can occur for any number of reasons, including oral disease, loss of flexibility, stress or your pet generally feeling poorly. Because cats bath using their barbed tongues, their mouths are their primary grooming tool. If your pet is experiencing pain from periodontal disease or another infection of the mouth, he is likely to avoid bathing. Another reason your cat may not be maintaining his coat is loss of flexibility due to arthritis or obesity. Stress can also create changes in your pet’s bathing habits, as some cats will over-groom when feeling anxious and create bald spots while others may feel too stressed to divert their attention to bathing. Other causes include any ailment that leads your cat feeling under the weather, including anemia, kidney disease, cancer and a host of other problems. Whatever the cause, ceasing to bath is a sign your pet is not feeling well and it is important to address the underlying causes.    When you notice your cat starting to slack on his grooming habits, bring him to the veterinarian for a checkup. Your vet should conduct a full physical exam and urine screening to find out why he is avoiding bathing. To assist your pet, brush him daily with a steel tooth comb. You can also rub him with a damp wash cloth to mimic his natural tongue bathing. Be careful to avoid using scissors to cut out mats, as this can lead to cutting your pet’s skin. If your companion has a mat you simply cannot comb out, bring him to the vet or groomers to have it safely removed. The longer your pet’s fur, the more likely it is to tangle, so make grooming a part of his daily routine. You can check for knots by running your fingers through his coat during brushing, helping untangle any dreadlocks before they become impossible to brush out.  

How to care for a senior dog who’s losing his teeth

Even if you brush your dog’s teeth, old age can cause dental decay. Fortunately, he can function without his molars with an adjusted diet.   How to care for a senior dog who’s losing his teeth   We all love our pets and hope they live well into their senior years, but as with every stage of life, your pet’s old age come with a unique set of challenges. Among these are the loss of his teeth, though dogs may experience tooth loss at any stage of life due to poor dental health or injury. Between about 3 and 6 weeks old, puppies grow their milk teeth, so named because they do not need molars for chewing solid food this early in life. Around 4 months of age, puppies lose these teeth and grow their adult set, which should stay with them for the rest of their lives. Old age can wreak havoc on your pet’s dental health, however, and periodontal is the top cause of tooth loss in dogs. To help ward off dental disease, it is important to begin brushing your dog’s teeth from an early age. Invest in a toothbrush and toothpaste designed specifically for dogs and make brushing Fido’s teeth part of your daily routine, such as immediately following mealtime. You should also take your pet in for regular checkups, which should include an oral exam. Other common causes of tooth loss in dogs include injury, such as when a dog gets into a fight with another animal. Signs that your dog is experiencing trouble with his teeth include bloody saliva, difficult eating his food and pawing at his mouth. If you notice your pet is spilling a lot of his kibble during mealtime or that his is drooling excessively, it is time to check for other signs of poor dental health. Look closely to see if his face or nose are swollen and check inside his mouth for inflamed or bleeding gums and bad breath. If you notice any of these symptoms, take your pet to the vet immediately to address any pain in his mouth and diagnose the underlying cause. If he has an infected tooth, it is better to pull it than leave the offending fang in place to cause more pain for your pet. Of course, most dogs who are missing teeth are not completely toothless. The amount of special care your companion will need depends on how many teeth he is missing. If your pet lacks a large number of his molars and pre-molars, his ability to chew food will be impacted significantly and you will need to adjust his diet so he is able to eat easily. In some cases, adding warm water and mashing up kibble will make it sufficiently easy to chew. For pets missing more of their teeth, you may need to switch their diets to strictly canned food. Avoid canned meat that is labeled as including gravy, as these types have larger chunks that may be hard for some pets to chew. Even toothless pets need healthy mouths, so continue to brush your dog’s remaining teeth and gums. With proper tooth cleaning, regular checkups at the vet, and adjustments as he gets older, your pet can live a healthy life well into his senior years.  
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