30 Days to a Diabetes-Free Life

Despite what You’ve been Told – You CAN Reverse Diabetes Permanently – and You Don’t Need Insulin Shots

In just 30 days from today you could be enjoying a life without diabetes.

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It really is a miracle how this works and you owe it to yourself to check it out.

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Tuesday, August 23, 2011

Worms - Does Your Dog Have Them? How Can You Tell

By Wayne Harley

While your pup smells, growls, and scratches its way through life, not a care in the universe, eating everything it wants, rolling around in unpleasant things, doing all the things that make being a dog enjoyable. Then out of nowhere, you might notice unpleasant company hanging around for the trip. One such non welcome parasite can be worms.

Thankfully, you can look for and guard your dog from worms early. This can stop them from progressively getting worse, which makes life better for you and your dog.

Some of the symptoms in dogs that could have worms:

* Diarrhea, especially if you perceive blood in it. * An itchy bottom. If you notice your dog scratching its rear on the floor or against furnishings, it may be bothered by worms in this area. Another scenario is that they are having issues with glands in these areas, not with worms. * Worms or eggs visible in the dog's feces - Yes, this is the most prevalent way to perceive if your dog has worms. Remember, though, that not all types of worms can be seen by the naked eye. * Vomiting, possibly you'll even see visible worms. * Dull fur coat * Not Hungry * Dehydration which leads to increased drinking and from that, increased urination. * Visible worms in the fur coat or in the area of the rear - Tapeworms may be visible as small moving segments in these areas, which can later dry out. * Weakness, hungrier, weight loss - If your dog has worms, the worms are robbing your dog of needed nutrition. Your dog could be eating but still be fragile or constantly hungry, and even could be losing weight. * Swollen belly - This is a sign when puppies have had worms transmitted from their mother.

Helping your dog avoid worms: Ask your vet to test your puppy early in life, as soon as 3 weeks after they're born. They might be infected already with worms and need quick action. Take your dog to the doctor annually for examination and have them take a stool sample. Be sure to regularly give your dog products that keep roundworms and heart worms away. Use products that keep flees off your dog. Fleas can spread tapeworms to your dog if they ingest them. Keep your dog away from wild animals or other likely sources of parasites, like drinking out of puddles or other contaminated water sources. Stop your dog from eating any dead animals. Carcasses can definitely spread worms. Try to keep your dog from consuming feces. This is usually the way a dog commonly gets intestinal parasites.

In case your dog shows warning issues of having worms, please visit your vet to determine what the issue could possibly be. Treating your dog with the best treatment can keep a healthy dog and circumvent problems down the road.

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