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star coat https://amzn.to/2BGMSNh
dog shampoo https://amzn.to/3jUG1Rk
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“life of tessa” 🐶🐶🐶🐶
“puppy charecter devolepment”🤠🤠🤠🤠
step 1. put puppy in a cardboard box
step 2 – if puppy urinates inside the box cut the base and place it outside
step 3 – next time after food and water guide him/her near that cardboard base /cloath already urinated
step 4 -repeat it and gradually move the base to a distant place
● Tessa breeder – a few instructions
●Puppy crying at night solution
●puppy food and supplements
●puppy toilet training
●Memorable moments with teza
●pre training preparations
●stop biting – first solution
●first command,training time
●dog treat 1
●toilet training result
●training without Food
●stop biting with command
●dog treat 2
●come here, sit , shakehand together
●toy story – music
Food permission stage 2
● vaccine schedule
●come here command
1. Seasonal Shedding
Sometimes, seemingly extreme dog hair loss is just normal shedding. Dogs lose fur when the individual hairs become old or damaged, or seasonally when the weather turns warm. Many dogs shed year-round. Some breeds, like huskies and Labradors, grow thick winter undercoats that they shed in the spring. Seasonal shedding is often reduced if you live in a moderate climate. If the shedding is out of control, brushing your dog a couple of times a week can remove and control excess hair.
2. Bacterial and Fungal Infections
Bacteria and yeast are normal inhabitants of canine skin, but sometimes they can grow out of control and create an infection. Bacterial or fungal yeast infections on the skin may cause hair loss, redness, itching and odor. Sometimes, bacterial infections cause pimple-like pustules.
Dogs can also contract ringworm, a fungus that causes hair loss and small areas of infection (no, it’s not actually a worm). Red, itchy or scaly patches are cause for a trip to the veterinarian. Your vet will conduct a full examination, recommend some testing and prescribe antibiotics or antifungals to treat the infection if needed.
3. Mange and Other Parasites
Mange is a catch-all term for itchy skin infections caused by mites. Mites are microscopic creatures that live on the surface of the skin or in hair follicles. They cause hair loss and itching by burrowing or chewing on skin. Some mites, like the scabies mite, are extremely contagious to both humans and other dogs, notes the Merck Veterinary Manual. Other mites, like demodex mites, aren’t contagious but still cause hair loss and may require treatment.
Fleas are a very common reason for a dog losing hair. Fleas can make dogs itchy to the point of scratching their hair off in places. Mites and fleas are extremely contagious, so any parasites you find on your dog may have already spread to your home and other pets. If you find evidence of mites or fleas, your vet can prescribe a quick-acting antiparasite medication and offer tips for ridding your house of pests.
Dogs can develop allergies just like humans, and some of the most common signs are itchy skin and hair loss. The most common allergies in dogs are atopy (environmental allergies to irritants like pollen, mold and dust mites), flea allergies and food allergies. If your vet suspects allergies, they may recommend flea control, medication to control the itching, avoiding allergens or a food change to rule out food allergies.
Food allergies can only be diagnosed by running a food trial for a minimum of eight weeks.
#DOGTRAINING #LAZEMEDIA #DOG BASIC OBEDIENCE