Monthly Archives: May 2013

What type of dog owner are you?

TOYS, TOYS AND MORE TOYS  945189_10151494670468208_1650514769_n

Finding the right toy for you and your dog. Different types of dogs

and dog owners, need different types of toys. What type of dog

owner are you?

Type 1: Mothering dog owner. This is the owner who worries and frets over her 71VWGha8qpL._SL1500_

dog’s well being. Wanting only the best of everything, If this is you then you are

looking for high quality toys like West Paw that contains all the fun of a ball, bone

and stick in one toy and guarantee to last. You would also like the innovative

Frosty bowl that provides your dog with fresh water and keeps it cold for hours. You

will never add ice cubes to your pet’s water bowl again.

Type 2: The gift giver. This is the owner who is at work and is away during the     hurley

day and has to leave their dog alone. They buy gifts for their dogs on a regular basis.

The toys for you are busy toys. The Bionic stuffer, Maze, Rocking treat ball and

Treat tower. These toys dispense treats keeping your dog busy for hours while you

are away.

8723Type 3: 38% of dog owner appreciate the benefit of

exercising with their dog. The toys for you are the

Frisbee bowl, which acts as a frisbee and then turn

into a bowl when its time to take a break. The Flying

pig sling shot toy that launches up to 100 feet.

Cool owners don’t let their dogs over heat

Cool owners don’t let their dogs over heat.

As the weather warms up, it is important to brush up on your knowledge of heat stroke in pets.

Signs that your dog is overheated: Panting is one of the most early and common signs, followed by the dog appearing dull or disoriented.

What should you do if you suspect your dog is overheated? Grab your dog, wet him or her with cool tap water, and head to the veterinarian ASAP!

What causes heat stroke? Heat stroke is usually caused by high environmental temperatures or over exhaustion due to running or swimming. Dogs with shorter snouts are more likely to suffer from heat strokes that other breeds.

Pets in hot cars

It takes only minutes for a pet left in a vehicle on a warm day to succumb to heatstroke and suffocation. Most people don’t realize how hot it can get in a parked car on a balmy day. However, on a 78 degree day, temperatures in a car parked in the shade can exceed 90 degrees — and hit a scorching 160 degrees if parked in the sun! Rolling down a window or parking in the shade doesn’t guarantee protection either, since temperatures can still climb into the danger zone. And if the window is rolled down sufficiently, the pet can escape. Leave your dog at home on warm days.

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greatpup

For people who treat their dog as a member of the family. This blog will give you the latest product trends for your dog as well as tips and news to make your dog a greatpup.

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