Sub Topic Title
Brief description text that explains what this page is all about and what you might learn from it.
When a stray cat shows up at your door
He’s dirty, hungry, and meowing for help — so what do you do?
What to do when Fluffy has fleas
Get tips on how to spot fleas and what to do if you find them
Plants and foods that are poisonous to pets
Common plants and flowers can cause big problems for your pets
Breaking the flea life cycle
Keep your pet and your home flea-free by treating your pets and targeting places where fleas like to hide
Skin and wound infections
Bacterial and yeast infections can occur when your pet’s skin is damaged
How did dogs become man’s best friend?
A brief history of humans’ relationships with our furry friends
- Gelatt, K. N. Disorders of the lens in dogs – dog owners. Merck Veterinary Manual.
- Miller, L., & Hurley, K. (2021). Infectious disease management in animal shelters (pp. 173–180). Wiley Blackwell.
- McLaren, C., Null, J., & Quinn, J. (2005). Heat stress from enclosed vehicles: Moderate ambient temperatures cause significant temperature rise in enclosed vehicles. Pediatrics, 116(1).
IMPORTANT SAFETY INFORMATION:
Do not use in dogs with known perforation of eardrums. The use of OTOMAX® ointment has been associated with deafness or partial hearing loss in a small number of sensitive dogs (e.g., geriatric), though this is usually temporary. If hypersensitivity occurs, treatment should be discontinued. Concomitant use of drugs known to induce ototoxicity should be avoided. Administration of recommended doses beyond 7 days may result in delayed wound healing. Avoid ingestion. Keep out of the reach of children. For complete safety information, refer to the product label.