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HIGH QUALITY PRODUCTS FOR BIG FUR BABIES

Wether you are looking for  products to enjoy more time outside like harnesses and leashes, or perhaps an item to take care of your dog,  You just found the right online Pet store for a Dog Lover like you.  Let us help you spoiled your pooch, or take care of them with our line of  Care Products for Joints and Hips.  We take no chances about our quality materials and we offer you the best Customer Experience.  Thanks for choosing our Brand!

LARGE DOG HARNESS 

Dog's Outdoor fitness series Made of quality super strong 600D Oxford Fabric, 100% polyester, Adjustable straps around chest and neck 

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From our Blog

TAKING CARE OF A SENIOR DOG

Carolina Miranda - Thursday, June 07, 2018
Dog Support Sling for Hind Leg

Perhaps your dog has Degenerative Myelopathy (DM) and has recently started having trouble walking. In fact he seems to be quite wobbly on his legs.  Is there anything you can do to help him? 

TAKING CARE OF ADULT DOGS

While DM is one of the leading causes of hind end weakness in dogs, there are others such as hip dysplasia and osteosarcoma that can leave your pooch with weakness in this area. Just because your dog has moments when he staggers or doesn't seem to be able to support his hindquarters is no reason for him not to be able to continue enjoying life. Remember, your dog loves to walk and even if he can no longer do this completely on his own, with a sling helping to support his weight, there is no reason why the two of you can't still enjoy his favorite pastime


Hind-End only Harness 

This harness that is designed specifically for use on the hind end is typically a lot easier to use and more comfortable for your dog. These consist of a band that wraps under your dog's belly just below his ribs. It should fasten on top and have straps from each side that end in a handle you use to stabilize your fur baby's rear end..

Getting the Hang of it

One of the hardest parts of "slinging" your dog may be getting him used to using it. Some dogs will take right to using a sling, almost as if they appreciate the help more than they are worried about the sling being there. Others may not be quite so happy. You can start out getting him used to the sling in short sessions, even if you have to hold him up by hand until he gets used to it. Keep in mind, you should only use the sling to give your dog just enough support to help him walk or do his business. Just like any other type of physical assistance, the more your dog comes to depend on the sling, the less he will rely on his own muscles. This will only serve to exacerbate the problem. The idea is to provide the needed support while still making him use his legs and leg muscles to the best of his ability, which is far better for his overall health. If you have any questions at all, be sure to talk to your vet.

This product is Veterinarian Doctors approved!


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SAFETY DOG WALKS AT NIGHT

Carolina Miranda - Thursday, June 07, 2018
Led Dog Harness on Amazon

A LED dog harness can give you peace of mind that your pooch is visible in low light conditions. This is an inexpensive way to alert drivers you and also, can keep an eye on your pups while outside off-leash in the evenings.  

DO's & DON'TS FOR EVENING DOG WALKING

Do: Reflective Safety Gear for Dogs
Always use reflective gear when walking. We consider this a must-have when walking at night especially if you will be anywhere near traffic (such as city sidewalks or anywhere near roads and cars). The reflective material will brightly shine when car headlights are pointed towards it and alert the driver that someone is ahead. There is a wide array of reflective safety gear for dogs including reflective vests, collars, and leashes. 

Don’t: Use Flexi-Leads
Flexi leads are regularly frowned upon lately even when walking your dog during the day. At night, however, it adds even more uncertainty to the situation. Most flexi lead leashes are black which makes them almost impossible to see at night. Nearby pedestrians, joggers, bikers, and vehicles may think your dog is off leash and wandering about at night, which can lead to a multitude of problems.
What not to do”: dont use flexi leads… it looks like the dog is off leash, cant see it. Use a solid leash..

If your pup is seen, your dog will be safe

Dog walking at night doesn’t have to be unsafe. From eye-catching reflective gear to safe sidewalk strategies, you can make nighttime dog walks fun and safe. 

Just like humans, dogs get startled by people or animals suddenly emerging from the dark. If your dog gets scared while off-leash, she may run off, and it’s a lot harder to find a lost dog in the dark. Therefore a Dog Harness with Light will help you spot your pet more easily.

Would you like to consider one of our Led Dog Harness:  CLICK HERE


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Foods we should NEVER give our pets

Carolina Miranda - Friday, January 22, 2016
Dog-Food-Crop-2

There are several foods that we should be careful to feed our loved ones such as chocolate, ham, bones, mushrooms, etc. Find out what reactions they may cause to your pets.

Ham
Ham and other fatty meats are high in fat, and very salty and can cause serious stomach upset if eaten by your cats or dogs. Furthermore, large breeds of dogs that eat salty food may drink too much water and develop a potentially fatal condition called bloat.

Bones
Bones are very dangerous for animals. Every year thousands of animals end up in the emergency room from eating bones, usually given by their owners as a treat. The fact is that dogs are omnivores, not carnivores. Most dogs and cats can’t tolerate bones, since they can splinter or lodge in the intestinal tract with disastrous results, usually requiring surgery. Bones can also get stuck in your pet’s mouth or throat, which is just as dangerous. Bones of all kinds are bad; this includes pork, chicken, and beef.

Chocolate
A potential lethal dose of chocolate for a 16-pound animal is only two ounces of baker’s chocolate or 16 ounces of milk chocolate. Chocolate contains theobromine, which causes increased heart rate, central nervous system stimulation, and constriction of arteries in pets. Clinical symptoms range from vomiting, diarrhea, restlessness, and excitability to cardiac failure, seizures, and death. A serious reaction can occur as quickly as four to six hours after ingestion.

Alcohol
It doesn’t take much alcohol to intoxicate a pet. Animals will stagger and bump into things, hurting themselves; alcohol also causes them to urinate uncontrollably. In high doses, it will suppress the central nervous, respiratory, and cardiac systems, and can even lead to death.

Moldy Foods
Dogs and cats get food poisoning, like humans, and actually die from eating moldy or spoiled food, which can contain multiple toxins causing vomiting, diarrhea, tremors, shaking, and seizures. Garbage gut is definitely dangerous, so don’t feed anything you wouldn’t eat to your pets.

Mushrooms
Mushroom toxicity can be fatal if certain species of mushrooms are ingested. These can contain toxins that may affect multiple systems in your pet’s body leading to shock and eventually death. Clinical signs include abdominal pain, seizures, hallucinations, depression, vomiting, and diarrhea.

Tuna
A cat’s heart muscle requires an amino acid called taurine to maintain normal strength and function. Canned tuna fish does not have this amino acid, and cats that eat too much tuna fish will develop heart problems. If you want to give your cats the taste of tuna that they love, just make sure it’s tuna fish for cats, which has the amino acid taurine added.

Liver
Eating large amounts of liver can cause vitamin A toxicity, which severely affects muscles and bones. Hypervitaminosis A causes severe changes including constipation, deformed bones, weight loss, anorexia, and neck, joint, or spine stiffness due to excessive bone growth on the elbows and spine.

Fat
A pet’s consumption of fat trimmings can cause pancreatitis, which leads to vomiting and diarrhea. Pets with pancreatitis are usually lethargic with severe stomach pain, and often become dehydrated. If left untreated, the condition can be fatal.

Milk/Cheese
Many pets are lactose-intolerant and develop diarrhea when drinking milk. Pets lack the enzyme that’s required to break down milk sugar, and this causes them to develop vomiting, diarrhea, and other gastrointestinal symptoms. Even though your pets like it and were nursed as infants on their mother’s milk, refrain from giving them milk. Cheese, even in small amounts, is too high in fat and can lead to a life-threatening pancreatitis (inflammation of the pancreas).

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