Your injured pet should be moved as gently as possible. Try to get help to support the pet. Spread a blanket and supporting the head, back and pelvis, transfer the pet. If you can’t get help, gently move the pet to the blanket one part at a time. With help you can move the pet to the car. Check breathing. Check pulse. If you don’t feel anything, you can give artificial respiration by pushing with both hands on the rib area and releasing, repeated every 5 seconds. Massage the heart by squeezing the left side of the chest behind the elbow, one squeeze per second. If shock is suspected, place the pet in a warm, quiet area and cover with another blanket. If you have a hot water bottle, place it next to the pet. Call the vet or animal emergency immediately while transporting the injured pet.
Animals have tails for several reasons, including balance, communication, navigation, and defense. Some animals like monkeys have tails that help them grab onto tree limbs for climbing and sometimes to grab food. Farm animals such as cows, sheep, horses and goats swish their tails to keep flies away. Horses that have their tails cut lose […]
FlexPet with CM8 is the most comprehensive joint care supplement available. To properly combat joint pain and stiffness, a quality supplement must include a combination of ingredients that will lubricate the joints, reduce inflammation and nourish cartilage. As you are probably aware, supplement manufacturing is an industry that is self-policed, the FDA does not oversee […]
Senior pets can be both a joy and a challenge. Older pets have the wisdom of age and can develop a special relationship with humans. They are less energetic and therefore can be a great match for a working family or a senior citizen. They are also likely to be vaccinated and spayed/neutered. However, they […]