Most of us are more sedentary during the colder season, meaning joints can get stiff and callouses might wear thin. Dry heated air can cause dehydration, frostbite and hypothermia are as dangerous for dogs as they are for people, and—maybe worst of all—sensitive paws are exposed to rain, snow, ice, and de-icing chemicals. Luckily, there are some simple ways to protect your pup’s paws this winter.
Whether pouring it over your senior dog’s regular diet to entice her to eat a bit more, or fed separately as an added boost during times of poor health, bone broth is a secret weapon all senior dog pawrents should have in their arsenal!
Clark has three dogs of her own that she wanted to include in her wedding, but she thought it would be an even better idea to include dogs who did not have a home, in the hopes of helping them find one. That’s when she decided to ditch the traditional flower bouquets, and have her bridesmaid carry those six rescue puppies down the aisle instead.
Redirecting your dog’s natural tendency to chew by offering a tasty treat can save your furniture or shoes. Just make sure you know how your chews are being processed. Always monitor your dog with any chew toy, and take and throw away the small pieces as he gets to the end of the chew to prevent choking.