Month: December 2019

This post contains affiliate links. Read more here. If you’re a dog parent, there’s a good chance you’ve heard about bully sticks. And if you’ve got a dog that loves to chew (we’re so sorry!) a bully stick might be just the solution you’re looking for. Dogs love them, too. So what’s the issue? Well,
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This post contains affiliate links. Read more here. All dogs will sometime in their life need to spend time crated—at a vet hospital, say, or while traveling. So, already being accustomed to spending calm time in a crate can be useful to dogs, as well as to the owners responsible for them. But choosing the
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Combining elegance with great strength, the majestic Great Pyrenees is used to turning heads. It’s no surprise that this stately working dog is considered to be one of the most beautiful breeds in the world. And their puppies are the sweetest! Aside from their good looks, Great Pyrenees are known for their mellow attitude. These
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There’s a reason why corgi pups are the kings and queens of internet memes. Those short, stubby legs! That head tilt! The weird, long, bread loaf bodies! Those adorable, emotion-filled faces! All the cute pictures above might be enough to inspire a desire for a Corgi pup of your very own. However, you should learn
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This post contains affiliate links. Read more here. With the coldest days of the year just ahead, it’s important to consider how extreme temperatures will affect your dog. If you have a dog such as a husky or malamute who can tolerate, and even enjoy, colder temperatures, you might be considering a heated dog house
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(Picture Credit: hobo_018/Getty Images) If you’re lucky enough–or, depending on your outlook, unlucky enough–to live in a place where the weather gets cold, then these pictures of pups romping through the snow may look like your typical winter. Some dogs just absolutely love the cold and snow! The dogs in the pictures below are running,
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(Picture Credit: ROMAOSLO/Getty Images) For those of us living in places where winter means snow, walking dogs outside becomes a big challenge. Snow presents new obstacles that make things difficult–and sometimes dangerous–for dogs. As the winter season approaches, make sure you’re keeping your dog safe and as comfortable as possible on cold, snowy walks. During my time
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This post contains affiliate links. Read more here. Not a substitute for professional veterinary help. I grew up in some downright cold places: Vermont and Maine, to be exact. And because it’s cold there pretty much seven months of the year, residents really have no choice but to face the weather and figure out how
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Winter starts on December 21st and lasts until March. It’s time to bring out the doggy boots, coats, and cold-weather gear to keep your pup from being miserable on those chilly walks. But some dog breeds aren’t miserable in the snowy weather at all. To them, it’s the most wonderful time of the year. They’re
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This post contains affiliate links. Read more here. The moment that winter approaches and the weather starts to turn chilly, out come our warm stocking caps, scarves, mittens and other cold weather gear. We’re lucky that we’re able to easily layer up, snuggle under blankets, and start a cozy fire in the fireplace to get
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This post contains affiliate links. Read more here. Treat-dispensing toys are indispensable for people with active dogs. Dogs love them because they’re fun and full of food, and humans love them because they keep dogs busy and entertained. What’s more, trainers and dog behaviorists recommend treat-dispensing toys to provide mental stimulation and divert unwanted behavior.
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This post contains affiliate links. Read more here. You know how unpleasant it is when you have itchy, dry skin—so imagine how your pup feels when they’re all dry and uncomfortable (and can’t do much about it themselves). That’s why it’s up to us to help! Itchy, dry skin is actually fairly common for pets,
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This post contains affiliate links. Read more here. Not a substitute for professional veterinary help. It’s cold outside! You feel it and your dog feels it too, even if he or she may not show it. Dogs have a normal body temperature of 99.5-102.5°F, which is higher than the 98.6°F average humans live with. With
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