chien a piedpromeneur de chien©argardienne d'animaux

 





 

 


MAY-JUNE 2014 - v2i5-6

PET OF THE MONTH - MAY-JUNE 2014


BUSTER

Buster may be almost 10 years old but he's still a puppy at heart.
We loved the sunshine he brought into our home when visiting us.

~~~

He's such a happy loving fella!

 

 

DOGS waiting in PARKED CARS !!!!!!!!!!!!!

Heat stroke is an emergency and requires immediate treatment...that applies to DOGS too!

Because dogs do not sweat (except to a minor degree through their foot pads), they do not tolerate high environmental temperatures as well as humans do. Dogs depend on panting to exchange warm air for cool air. But when air temperature is close to body temperature, cooling by panting is not an efficient process.

Heat stroke begins with

  • Heavy panting and difficulty breathing.
  • The tongue and mucous membranes appear bright red.
  • The saliva is thick and tenacious, and the dog often vomits.
  • The rectal temperature rises to 104° to 110°F (40° to 43.3°C).
  • The dog becomes progressively unsteady and passes bloody diarrhea.
  • As shocksets in, the lips and mucous membranes turn gray. Collapse, seizures, coma, and death rapidly ensue.

Treatment: Emergency measures to cool the dog must begin at once.

  • Move the dog out of the source of heat, preferably into an air-conditioned building.
  • Take his rectal temperature every 10 minutes.
  • Mild cases may be resolved by moving the dog into a cool environment. If the rectal temperature is above 104°F,
  • begin rapid cooling by spraying the dog with a garden hose or immersing him in a tub of cool water (not ice water) for up to two minutes.
  • Alternatively, place the wet dog in front of an electric fan.
  • Cool packs applied to the groin area may be helpful, as well as wiping his paws off with cool water.
  • Monitor his rectal temperature and continue the cooling process until the rectal temperature falls below 103°F (39°C).
  • At this point, stop the cooling process and dry the dog. Further cooling may induce hypothermia and shock.
  • Following an episode of heat stroke, take your dog to a veterinarian as soon as possible!

http://pets.webmd.com/dogs/heat-stroke-dehydration-dogs

Below are 3 FLYERS you can PRINT.
Please feel free to print up and many as you can and hand them out everywhere!

If you see a dog inside a car
and the weather is cool outside..
LEAVE A FLYER on the windshied.

If the weather is very warm or hot
and a dog is inside...
GET HELP help right away or call 911 !

 

*** if any of you can translate some of these into French for me - I would be my honour to post them.. Merci!


pdf version

FLYERS and BROCHURE

Here are 3 terrific handouts with lots of great info. You can hand them out ot friends, place on windshields, pass them out at the dog park, or just
print them out for yourself.


pdf version



pdf brochure

original from www.askavetquestion.com


 


**NOTES: Dog Rollercoaster animation from http://www.dogster.com/dogs/601497/photo/3599412

 

 

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Thank you for your time / Je vous remercie de votre temps ~~~~ Tante Lori .

 

 

 

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