How to Take Care of Your Dog's Basic Needs (with Pictures)

 of How to Take Care of Your Dog's Basic Needs was reviewed by  on March 9, 2017.
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Regularly brushing your dog's teeth, along with a healthy diet and plenty of chew toys, can go a long way toward keeping her mouth healthy. Bacteria and plaque-forming foods can cause build-up on a dog's teeth. This can harden into tartar, potentially causing gingivitis, receding gums and tooth loss. Many pooches show signs of gum disease by the time they're four years old because they aren't provided with proper mouth care.
Mar 9, 2017 - How to Take Care of Your Dog's Basic Needs
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Senior dogs have different care requirements than those of a younger dog. This fact probably doesn’t come as a surprise to anyone. But how do you know when your dog is considered to be a senior? How to Care for Your Dog's Eyes 10 tips for keeping your dog's eyes clean and healthy
Photo provided by FlickrA how to video on How To Look After For Dogs that will improve your dog care skills
Photo provided by FlickrWhy and How to Care For Your Dog's Teeth - Pet Health Network
Photo provided by Flickr
Are you considering bringing a dog into your home? Dogs are loyal and loving friends and usually give us back way more than we give them; however, they do require a lot of care to stay healthy and happy. If you are planning on bringing a dog into your home, there are many things to consider to ensure a long and healthy friendship.A how to video on How To Look After For Dogs that will improve your dog care skills. Learn how to get good at dog care from Videojug's hand-picked industry leaders.

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Watch This and Other Related films here: Exercise your senior dog. It can help keep your older dog lean and maintain healthy joints and muscles. However, tailor your dog’s exercise needs to his individual requirements. For a large breed dog, walking around the block is probably just getting started but for a tiny Chihuahua, a brisk walk around the block may be a long trek. If your senior is not used to exercise, start slow and gradually increase the intensity — and only after you’ve consulted a veterinarian. Also, be careful with short-nosed () dogs on hot days.There's no doubt that the care of blindness in dogs will take some special effort. But with love and time, both of you can adjust to this natural condition. Just because your dog cannot see as he used to, doesn't mean his quality of life has to suffer. Continue to show him the same love and affection that you always have and he will return the favor.Like people, dogs often experience failing eyesight as they get older—and need a "seeing eye" just as you would. Caring for a dog who is losing his vision (or who's already gone blind) can offer a special set of challenges for the rest of the family. But a loss of eyesight certainly doesn't mean a poor quality of life, especially for pet parents who are willing to adjust how they care for their impaired canine.Helping Fearful Dogs
Some dogs show fearful or aggressive behavior when faced with nail trimming. Watch carefully for signs of distress such as panting, drooling, trembling, whining, freezing, cowering, tail-tucking, growling, snarling or snapping. Even with the most patient and gradual of introductions, there are dogs who seem unable to get over their terror.