"What you need to know about anesthesia and your dog." Pet Health Network. IDEXX Laboratories,N.p N.d Web. 17 Nov. 2013.
As sad as it is, the issue of overpopulation is one that is literally deadly. "Every year, millions of cats and dogs are euthanized in our nation’s animal shelters because there are more pets than there are responsible homes for," says the American Humane Association ("Pet Overpopulation"). To give you some actual numbers, according to The Humane Soc... ... middle of paper ... ...e Importance of Purebred Dogs." Babette Haggerty on Dogs & Training. Blog Spot, 7 Apr.
This idiosyncratic is enormously beneficial to medical diagnosis of potential cancer patients. However, one may challenge the accuracy for dogs to adjudge a cancer patient as research results in early years showed a fluctuation in the estimated percentage of hits for a dog to identify individuals with malignant tumours. It is undeniable t... ... middle of paper ... ...b opportunities since qualified trainers are cardinal in nurturing the canine workers. With all points considered, the legislation of service dogs is fundamentally essential to augment the effectiveness of their work as it can ameliorate the problem confronting by the dogs due to the existence of a no-pet policy in some territories. Works Cited Bedwell-Wilson, W. (2009).
To Begin with, heart-worm disease is a critical and possibly deadly affliction that has been causing trouble for decades now due to owner negligence in getting their pets treated with proper heart-worm medication. Heartworm Disease is mostly brought about when a parasitic worm(s) enters the bloodstream via mosquito bite, and then travels through the bloodstream and houses themselves in the arteries of either lung. In some cases they find their way smack dab inside of the heart usually the right side, in most dogs and cats. Heartworms are characterized as nematodes and are listed as one of the kinds of roundworms (Farkas 2012). Thusly, Clients need to be more properly informed or aware of Heartworm prevention to keep their pets safe.
Applied Animal Behaviour Science, 83 (3), 227 – 245. Tuber, D. S., Miller, D. D., Caris, K. A., Halter, R., Linden, F., & Hennessy, M. B. (1999). Dogs in animal shelters: Problems, suggestions, and needed expertise. American Psychological Society, 10 (5), 379 – 386.
Review of Research Article on Dog Training Methods. TCTB 2014. 12. Anon. Preventing Canine Behavior Problems : Cummings School of Veterinary Medicine.