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Friday , March 22 2019

Dog owner’s safety tips

The world is full of risks and harms. The danger lurks in every corner and it can attack our dogs in the blink of an eye. Oh, there is no reason to be paranoid. Know the main threats to your dog’s safety so you can avoid them in the first place.

 

 

Tools/raw materials Method / step

1

our dog’s world is full of exciting smells, sights, and adventures. Unfortunately, your dog can eat or touch a lot of things that can cause toxicity. Learn what substances and materials are most likely to poison your dog. Then take the necessary precautions to avoid exposure to your dog. The most important thing is to know what to do if your dog is exposed to toxins.

2

Dogs fight is a terrible testimony. The dog’s play may look similar to a fight, so it’s hard to tell when the line will cross. When should the owner intervene and stop the interaction between the dogs? One of the most important things a dog knows most is how to prevent a dog from fighting. It is equally important to learn how to safely break the dog’s struggle.

3

Summer is a good time for you and your dog to have a good time outdoors. Unfortunately, this season is also dangerous. In order to keep your dog safe, learn about summer hazards such as heat stroke, sunburn and more. Find out how to prevent these things from endangering your dog.

4

Cold water can be as dangerous as heat. There are many winter dangers, such as frostbite, antifreeze, and freezing. Take these winter safety tips to keep your dog safe.

5

One of the most terrible things a dog owner might encounter is the disappearance of a dog. The dog may run away and explore, but can’t find the way home. Some people jumped or dug out of the fence, and some people slipped out of the belt or ran out of the open door. Sadly, some dogs have even been stolen. Take steps to protect your dog from loss or theft and learn how to increase the likelihood of a dog’s safe return if the worst happens.

6

Most diseases are easier to prevent than treatment. Do you check your dog to the vet every year (or once every six months)? The routine veterinarian visit is not all about the vaccine. More importantly, your vet is checking to see if your dog has signs of a health problem that has just begun or has not been discovered. This way, your vet may be able to help your dog even before getting sick.

7

When the outside is very hot, many dogs love to play and swim. Keeping dogs safe and cool is necessary to avoid heat stroke, poisoning, etc. when spending time outdoors in the summer. Safety is equally important in swimming and water. Here are some things the dog owner must know to keep the dog safe: Not all dogs can (or will) swim. I am very happy to think that your dog can jump into the water and automatically know what to do. Although some dogs (especially Labrador and Goldens) may instinctively know how to swim, many other dogs do not. Some dogs can’t swim and need to be taught. Don’t think your dog knows how to swim, no matter how many varieties. Other dogs hate or fear water and refuse to try. Do not force the dog into the water. You can try to enter the water and lick your dog with a toy. If he is not interested, don’t push.

8

If you drive a car or rely on someone else to drive your place, your dog will inevitably ride in the car from time to time. Many homeowners don’t know many of the risks associated with dog and car travel. Even a five-minute drive can be risky for you and your dog. Fortunately, you can take a variety of security measures before driving.

9

An emergency or disaster can happen anywhere in our country, causing damage and harm to our dogs. Emergency and preparedness means taking the time to prepare before a disaster strikes. Proper emergency situations and disaster preparedness may make a difference in the future. Make some overall plans ahead of time to save your dog’s life.   

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