General Health

Understanding the Dangers of Canine Parvovirus

Canine Parvovirus, more commonly known as Parvo, is a highly contagious disease with incredibly high mortality rates within days if left untreated. Puppies, as well as unvaccinated or incompletely vaccinated dogs, are most at risk. Although it’s not entirely understood why, German Shepherds, Rottweilers, American Staffordshire Terriers, Doberman Pinschers and English Springer Spaniels are at higher risk than other dog breeds.

How Is Parvo Transmitted?

The most common way Parvo is transmitted is by direct contact through the nose or mouth with infected feces.

Another way Parvo is transmitted is through indirect contact with a contaminated dog, person, object, soil or air. Parvo is a hardy virus that can survive indoors at room temperature for months or even years if not in direct sunlight, and even in soil for one year. It is resistant to most cleansers, and can survive on clothing, surfaces and even human skin.

Dogs love to sniff and explore their surroundings, especially during walks. One sniff of another dog’s poo, or even a surface where infected poo has been is all it takes to pick up this horrible disease.

Parvo Vaccine

Parvo is a mostly preventable disease, but even vaccinated dogs are not 100 percent protected from the virus. Parvo vaccines are recommended for all puppies and are usually given in a series of three shots when the puppy is between six-to-eight weeks old, again at 10-to-12 weeks, and at 14-to-16 weeks. A booster shot is administered one year later and every 3 years after that.

Parvo Symptoms

Because dogs infected with Parvo are at serious risk, it’s important to contact your veterinarian immediately if your dog shows any of these symptoms: bloody diarrhea, fever or low body temperature, vomiting, weakness, lethargy, refusal to eat, depression or dehydration. The wet tissue of the mouth and eyes may become noticeably red, and the heart may beat too rapidly. Parvo can also take a cardiac form, attacking the dog’s heart muscles.

Parvo Treatment

Parvo is diagnosed with a physical examination, blood tests and a special test for the parvovirus in feces. A urine analysis, abdominal X-rays and abdominal ultrasounds may also be performed.

Infected dogs will be separated from other dogs at the veterinarian. Depending on your dog’s condition, he or she may need antibiotics, fluids, nutrition and other medications.

Even after your dog has recovered from parvovirus, they will still have a weakened immune system for some time, and will be susceptible to other illnesses. He or she can also spread Parvo for about two months after recovery. Your veterinarian may also recommend an easily digestible diet, as well as give you tips for cleaning your dog’s environment.

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Understanding the Dangers of Canine Parvovirus2020-08-17T16:13:26+00:00

Why Is Microchipping A Must?

Pet parents know accidents happen. Whether it’s Fido or Fluffy knocking over a cup or us tripping over their chew toys, we’re used to these irritating events. But some accidents can be a lot more serious, like a fast-moving pet escaping through an opened door, from the backyard or during a walk. Luckily, science has advanced enough to help reunite us with a lost pet.

What Is A Microchip?

A microchip is a small, electronic piece that is about the same size as a grain of rice. It contains an identification number that includes a pet owner’s contact information and is stored in a national database. Unlike collars which, even when worn, can break off, microchips are permanently implanted into your pet. While microchips don’t have GPS tracking, vet offices, most animal shelters and even some police departments have handheld scanners to read the identification number and reconnect pets with pet parents.

Is It Safe For My Pet?

Microchips are designed to last about 25 years, are absolutely safe and recommended by the Humane Society of the United States.

How Is It Implanted?

While it may sound scary, microchips are easily implanted into your pet. The procedure is simple and really no different than giving your pet a shot. No surgery or anesthesia is required, and it can be implanted between the shoulders during a routine veterinary office visit.

Is My Registry Information Safe?

The only information about you contained in the database is the information that you choose to provide when you register the chip or update your information. There are protections in place so that a random person can’t just look up an owner’s identification.

Contact Information Changes

If you move or change your phone number, your pet’s identification number can be easily updated without another implantation.

At PetWow, we’ve been using microchips on the pets we treat since the technology became available. We recommend this simple and inexpensive treatment and have recommended it for the more than 20,000 pets we treat in the Northern Kentucky/Greater Cincinnati area. To have your pet’s microchip installed, call or schedule an appointment with us today at 513-738-9691 or email Info@PetWow.com. For more pet care tips, follow us on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, Pinterest or LinkedIn!

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Why Is Microchipping A Must?2020-07-16T04:48:34+00:00

9 Garden Plants to Keep Away from Your Pet

Many of us take pride in outdoor gardens and plants, but did you know that many common plants are toxic to our pets? Depending on the type of plant, the amount ingested and in some cases the weight of the pet, an innocent trip outdoors by a pet with a penchant for munching plants can have serious consequences. The ASPCA has categorized 1026 common plants and lists any potential toxicity danger, but here are a few of the more common plants pet owners should know about.

Sago Palms, also known as Coontie Palm, Cardboard Palm, cycads and zamias contain Cycasin, which is toxic to cats and dogs. It can cause vomiting, increased thirst, hemorrhagic gastroenteritis, bruising, coagulopathy, liver damage, liver failure and even death.

Azaleas, as well as other rhododendron species, contains Grayanotoxin, which is toxic to cats and dogs. If ingested, Grayantoxin can lead to vomiting, diarrhea, general weakness and, if the dose is strong enough, even death.

Tulips are common in many yards, but they are toxic to cats and dogs because they contain Tulipalin A and B. This is more greatly concentrated in the bulbs, and can cause problems from drooling to convulsions and cardiac issues.

Numerous members of the lily family are highly toxic to cats, resulting in severe kidney damage even if only a small amount is eaten. Daylilies, though a member of a different botanical family, are also toxic.

Hydrangeas are also very popular, but contain Cyanogenic Glycoside, which is toxic to cats and dogs. Symptoms after ingestion range from oral irritation to gastrointestinal distress to depression for pets who eat them.

Autumn Crocus, also known as Meadow Saffron, contains Colchicine and other alkaloids, which are serious threats to both dogs and cats. Ingestion can lead to bloody vomiting, diarrhea, shock, multi-organ damage and bone marrow suppression.

Dahlias, which are incredibly popular in the Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky areas, can cause mild skin and gastrointestinal problems, so they should be out of the reach of sensitive pets.

English Ivy, also known as Branching Ivy, Glacier Ivy, Needlepoint Ivy, Sweetheart Ivy and California Ivy, is popular both for landscaping and as a houseplant. If digested it can cause vomiting, diarrhea, pain and excess salivation in cats and dogs. The foliage is more toxic than the berries.

Considering that Foxglove goes by the botanical name of Digitalis, also the name of a commonly used heart medication, it’s not surprising that it can result in cardiac arrhythmias, vomiting, diarrhea, weakness, cardiac failure, and even death.

If you suspect your pet has gotten into something it shouldn’t have, contact your vet immediately.

Do you have questions about your pets’ health? Contact Pet Wow’s mobile Home Veterinary Care at 513-738-9691 or email us at Info@PetWow.com. Our experienced staff can help you. We have served the Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky area for more than 20 years. For more pet care tips, follow us on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, Pinterest or LinkedIn!

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9 Garden Plants to Keep Away from Your Pet2020-07-16T04:45:43+00:00

7 Tips for Traveling with Your Pet

Traveling alone isn’t any fun and if you’re looking for a travel buddy, pets can make great companions. But before you start planning your trip with your four-legged friend (now that we can move about more!), it’s important to know what you need to do and what to bring to keep your pet safe and comfortable. Whether you’re traveling by car, plane or train, here are some helpful tips for traveling with your pet.

Bring Identification and Health Records

Regardless of how you’re traveling, make sure your pet has proper identification and health records. Make sure your pet is wearing ID tags during your trip and if possible, have them microchipped for easy identification. Additionally, if you’re traveling across state lines, be sure to bring proof of their rabies vaccinations as some states require proof at certain interstate crossings

Put Together a Pet Travel Kit

Before you depart, it’s important to make sure your pet has everything they need. This includes bowls, leash, waste disposal equipment, medication, food, bottled water and travel documents. Don’t forget to pack a favorite toy or pillow to help make your pet more comfortable while traveling.

Train Them for Traveling

Traveling can be incredibly stressful for inexperienced pets, and this is why it’s important to help them adjust to it before you embark on your trip. If you’re traveling by car, take your pet on short drives at first and gradually make them longer so your pet becomes accustomed to spending time on the road.

Have a Travel Feeding Schedule

Pets can make a mess when they’re stressed and just like humans, they can also get motion sickness. The best way to avoid unnecessary delays on your trip is to have a travel feeding schedule ready for the day of your departure. Rather than sticking to his or her normal feeding schedule and food amount, it’s recommended feeding your pet a light meal three to four hours before you leave to help them avoid any stomach discomfort and unwanted accidents.

Keep Your Pet in a Safe and Secure Crate or Carrier

Regardless of how you’re traveling, make sure your pet is safely secure and comfortable in a sturdy, well-ventilated pet crate. An ideal crate offers your pet enough room to stand, sit or lie down, helping ensure they stay comfortable. Getting your pet used to spending time in the crate before your trip can also help him or her adjust and relax on your trip.

Take Them to the Vet

Before you travel anywhere, be sure to take your pet for a check-up with your veterinarian. Not only can you make sure your pets are up-to-date on their shots and healthy enough to travel, but your vet can answer any questions you have about taking your pet on vacation.

Before you take your trip, schedule an appointment to see us. Our team will help make sure you and your pet are ready to travel and enjoy your vacation. For more pet care tips, follow us on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, Pinterest or LinkedIn!

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7 Tips for Traveling with Your Pet2020-05-26T14:31:58+00:00

5 Symptoms of Asthma In Pets

5 Symptoms of Asthma In Pets

Asthma is a prevalent and occasionally disabling condition that impacts millions of people around the world. While it’s associated with humans, it’s also a frequent issue for many of our pets. Asthma is often a frightening condition and, if left unaddressed, can endanger the life of your pet. It is critical to recognize the symptoms of asthma and to contact your veterinarian if you believe that your cat, dog or other pet suffers from the condition. Below are some indications that your pet may battle asthma.

Severe Panting

Animals don’t possess many sweat glands, and as a result, pant when overheated and exhausted. This is entirely normal and shouldn’t be alarming if it is taking place when anticipated, like in hot weather or following exercise. However, if you observe your pet panting heavily and for extended periods, even with little exercise and in routine conditions, contact your veterinarian. Be aware of broad-mouth breathing, in addition to heavy chest movement.

Decreased Appetite

Asthma might cause the lungs to grow hyperinflated, compressing the animal’s stomach. These complications may result in stomach pains or a sense of fullness, even though the animal has not consumed an adequate amount of food. This is dangerous as it can cause poor nutrition, further aggravating your pet’s asthma. Monitor your pet’s eating patterns if you think they may have the condition.

Difficulty Breathing

Symptoms such as coughing, wheezing and always being out of breath are strong signs of asthma. These things can accompany specific colds and flu, yet if they are persistent then your pet could have the condition. If your pet is exhibiting these signs, even temporarily, contact your veterinarian. They can aid with diagnosis and care.

Reduced Energy

Because of insufficient oxygen, your pet may experience a general shortage of energy. This can include becoming sluggish and showing intolerance to any substantial level of exercise. They may not be capable of handling extended walks or might even object to going for walks altogether. If you observe that your pet has become reluctant to exercise like they once did, contact your veterinarian.

Pale Gums

If your pet’s gums look blue or pale, promptly seek support. This indicates a potentially serious asthma attack and may result in significant complications including death if not handled correctly. If your pet has been demonstrating additional signs of asthma, it is essential to examine their gums routinely for this condition.

Thanks to a wealth of treatment options, most asthmatic pets can live regular, enjoyable lives, as long as their owners closely follow their veterinarian’s directions. Also, by adopting measures to minimize asthma triggers—like not smoking and dusting routinely — the prevalence of asthma symptoms decreases.

There may be no cure for pet-related asthma, but there are numerous ways to ensure the condition doesn’t hinder a pet’s ability to lead a good life. Remain alert, be aware of the warning signs mentioned above, and contact your veterinarian if you have any concerns or questions.

For the past 48 years, more than 20,000 area pet owners have trusted PetWow with their animals. Give our team of professionals a call today at 513-738-9691 to schedule an appointment. For more pet care tips, follow us on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, Pinterest or LinkedIn!

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5 Symptoms of Asthma In Pets2020-05-11T13:13:14+00:00

6 Tips To Making A Disaster Plan For Your Pets

6 Tips To Making A Disaster Plan For Your Pets

Pets should never have to look out for themselves during a disaster. Animals left behind during a disaster can get hurt or become sick, starve, drown from flooding or die. In fact, it’s estimated that 100,000 pets separated from their owners during and after Hurricane Katrina. Sadly, nearly 70,000 of those animals perished.

To prepare for a disaster it’s vital to have a plan. Our pet care professionals recommend the following six tips when planning for a disaster with your pet:

Get your pets microchipped

Microchipping your pets ensures you and your animal get reconnected. Be certain to keep the microchip registration current, and include, at a minimum, one emergency number of a friend or relative who lives outside of your nearby area.

Make sure your cats and dogs have collars

Keep all existing phone numbers on your animal’s identification tag. Identification on cats who remain solely indoors is critical. Odds are high your pets will flee a damaged home in the event of a disaster.

Plan a pet-friendly place to stay

Search ahead of time for out-of-town animal-friendly hotels or boarding centers, or come up with a housing exchange agreement with an out-of-town friend or relative. Do not leave your pets by themselves if you evacuate!

Use the buddy system

Trade pet information, exit routes and house keys with a select number of dependable neighbors, family members or nearby friends. If you’re trapped outside evacuation lines when an evacuation order comes, your friends or neighbors can evacuate your pets for you.

Set up an emergency kit for each pet

Load up on the items you may need during a disaster now so you do not get caught off-guard. Below are the essential items you should include in your pet’s disaster kits. Store your disaster kit supplies in a container that’s simple to grab.

* Food and water for a minimum of five days
* Medications and medical records
* Leashes, harnesses and carriers
* Up-to-date photos of you with your pets and descriptions of your pets
* Written information about your pets’ eating schedules, medical needs and behavior quirks, in addition to the name and number of your veterinarian

Arrange for temporary confinement

Frequently, physical structures, such as fences, walls and barns, don’t hold up during a crisis. Create a plan for keeping your pet safely confined. You may need a crate, kennel or tie-out.

Disaster plans aren’t important only for the well-being of cats and dogs. If you’re responsible for other types of animals, disaster plans for outdoor or feral cats, horses and farm animals are lifesavers. For more pet-related disaster preparedness tips, visit PetWow online or call us at 513-738-9691. Our team of experienced pet care professionals would love to assist you! For more pet care tips, follow us on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, Pinterest or LinkedIn!


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6 Tips To Making A Disaster Plan For Your Pets2020-05-11T13:10:18+00:00

8 Best Durable Dog Toys For Your Power Chewers

We know you love your dogs, but you might not be a fan of how quickly they can destroy a toy. Whether it’s out of excitement, curiosity or over-playing with their new obsession, some dogs are natural power chewers. And while dog owners are thrilled when we bring something home our pups love, it’s normal to feel a ping of regret that the toy you spent money on is ruined within hours. Here are a few of our favorite indestructible dog toys.


Pet parents of power chewers probably already love the Nylabone line of nylon “bones,” but did you know they also make toys? Check out the Power Chew Double Action Chew Toy that is soft enough for carrying yet durable enough for chewing. Also check out the Power Chew Double Action Ball and the Power Chew Dental Dinosaur for a little variety. All of these products freshen your pup’s breath and massage their gums. Talk a win/win/win!


Many manufacturers claim their toys are indestructible, but GoughNuts guarantees it. They’ve even built indicator lights into its toys that turn red if the toy becomes compromised. The toys are also easy to clean, float in water and are recyclable. The original GoughNut is shaped like, well, a doughnut (hence the name), but they also make sticks and balls.

Planet Dog

Planet Dog’s products are durable, eco-friendly and made in the USA. For power chewers though, its Orbee Tuff line is among the best. Its simple fetch ball, available in green or pink, is great for tossing or self-play in or out of the water.


The folks who started Kong are also pet parents of power chewers so they understand what you need. While they don’t make fun balls or chew toys, the Kong Extreme line might just be what your pup needs. Its erratic bounce will throw your dog off a bit, which in our experience helps make for a toy that keeps your pup’s interest longer.

Fluffy Paws

Your dog loves a squeaky toy, right? Problem is, they last about an hour. And you have to watch them closely because the pieces that actually squeak are a choking hazard. We feel your pain. When nothing but a squeaky toy will do, try Fluffy Paws Durable Bone-Shaped Toy. It lasts much longer than other squeakers, but that’s about the best you can hope for with this style of toy.

We know you love your pet, and the team at PetWow loves him or her, too! During the COVID-19 crisis, we are waiving transportation fees to pick up your pet from your home in Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky for their vet appointment. We’ll call to speak with you about their visit, and will bring them home afterward. You pay only for the vet appointment.

We also offer Home Veterinary Care, where our state-of-the-art mobile unit will park in your driveway or in front of your home and treat your pet there. It is sanitized and fully equipped with a pet pharmacy and all tools our vet needs. The prices are comparable to an office visit.

To schedule your appointment or to ask questions, please call us at 513-738-9691 or email us at info@petwow.com. For more pet care tips, follow us on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, Pinterest or LinkedIn!

Contact Petwow


8 Best Durable Dog Toys For Your Power Chewers2020-03-31T17:59:53+00:00

8 Things You May Not Have Known Were Poison to Your Pet

You’ve probably heard that chocolate is poisonous to dogs and poinsettias are poisonous to cats, but did you know that there are other items in your home that are just as dangerous?


This common sugar substitute is used in toothpaste, breath mints and gum. It is incredibly toxic to dogs, especially smaller dogs. Even if your dog sneaks just one piece of gum or a breath mint, the Xylitol can cause their blood sugar to drop to dangerously low levels. Symptoms of xylitol poisoning initially include vomiting, and can progress to fainting, seizures, staggering and weakness.


Lillies are beautiful flowers, common especially around Easter. While you would never feed your cat a lily, some felines can’t resist munching on plants. Ingestion of even the tiniest amounts of lilies may cause drooling, vomiting, lethargy and even fatal kidney failure in cats. All parts of the plant are toxic, even the water from the vase. Unlike cats, dogs ingesting lilies may experience minor stomach upset but do not develop kidney failure.

Salty and Fried Foods

We know we should avoid eating salty and fried foods, but it’s important that dogs aren’t given these treats, either. In addition to the choking risks of say, a pretzel stick, salty foods can cause sodium ion poisoning in dogs. Symptoms include diarrhea, fever, excessive thirst, kidney damage, seizures and vomiting. Fried foods, especially fried chicken, can cause pancreatic inflammation, which can be life-threatening.

Garlic and Onion

When we’re cooking in the kitchen, odds are our pets are in there with us. It’s difficult to resist those begging whimpers or saucer-shaped eyes, but when you’re cooking garlic and onions, or any food containing garlic or onion as a spice, do not share it with your dog. These ingredients can cause hemolytic anemia, which can damage a dog’s red blood cells. Symptoms include disorientation, fatigue, rapid heartbeat and darkened urine or vomiting as the disease progresses.

Grapes and Raisins

Dogs especially tend to be prone to health risks from eating grapes or raisins, but cats and other pets may be at risk too for poisoning from grapes and grape products. In addition to producing abdominal pain, loss of appetite and diarrhea, some varieties of grapes can also cause kidney failure.

If your pet accidentally ingests any of these toxins, it is important to call your vet immediately. Be prepared to tell the vet how much and what was ingested, as well as your pet’s breed and weight. At PetWow, our experienced staff can help your pet stay healthy so they can live their best life. More than 20,000 pet parents in Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky have trusted our experienced team for more than 20 years, and we can’t wait to meet you. For more pet care tips, follow us on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, Pinterest or LinkedIn!

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8 Things You May Not Have Known Were Poison to Your Pet2020-03-31T17:55:15+00:00

Why Spay and Neuter Your Pet?

You might have heard Bob Barker say it—please spay and neuter your pets! But why? In the United States alone, the ASPCA estimates that 6.5 million companion animals enter U.S. animal shelters every year. This includes both cats and dogs. By spaying and neutering animals, you are doing your part to help cut down on the amount of animals without loving homes. In addition to controlling population, spaying and neutering can combat myriad behavioral issues in both dogs and cats including aggression, inappropriate urination/defecation and destroying property.

Spaying and Neutering Myths

  • Spaying does not cause a pet to get fat or lazy. This comes from overfeeding and poor exercise.
  • Personalities are not altered by spaying. Personalities do not fully develop until two years of age.
  • Aggressiveness and viciousness are not a result of surgery. These traits are a result of poor treatment.
  • Surgical risk is very slight due to modern anesthesia and anesthetic techniques, but there is always some small risk when an anesthetic is used.

When To Spay Or Neuter

It is much easier on the pet to be spayed before going through a “heat” cycle, due to the smaller size of the reproductive tract. The best age to spay is 6-8 months of age for female pets, while neutering should normally be done between 6 and 8 months of age for male pets.

Additionally, surgery is performed painlessly while your pet is under general anesthesia. Post-surgical pain is minimal. Male pets often go home the same day surgery is performed. Female pets usually stay one night in the hospital.

Choose PetWow For Your Pet

Why choose the professionals at PetWow for your spay and neuter needs? Because unlike other veterinary clinics, we strive to provide a quote that is inclusive to all the expenses you may encounter. When calling to get quotes for area clinics, be careful. Some vets quote you with a low-cost price that sounds great, but often doesn’t cover all the expenses associated with surgery. At PetWow, our cost includes everything, including any medicines that are needed at home post-surgery.

At PetWow, we specialize in a multitude of services for both cats and dogs, including spaying and neutering. In fact, we are so good at what we do, more than 20,000 area pet owners trust their pets’ health with our team of professionals. Give us a call at 513-738-9691 or email us at info@petwow.com with your questions or to schedule an appointment. For more pet care tips, follow us on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, Pinterest or LinkedIn!

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Why Spay and Neuter Your Pet?2020-03-31T17:55:24+00:00

Preventing and Treating Ear Infections in Dogs

Getting an ear infection can be painful and irritating, and it’s no different for dogs. Dog’s ear canals are the perfect breeding ground for infection-causing bacteria and other microorganisms, especially if your dog has long, floppy ears or likes to swim.

Ear infections are one of the most common reasons pet owners bring their dog to the vet, but luckily, preventing and treating ear infections in pets is easier than you think. With the right preventative measures and knowing what signs to look for, you can help your dog’s ears stay healthy and free of infections.

Most Common Infections in Dogs

The type of ear infection your dog gets depends on what part of the ear it occurs in. The most common form of ear infections in canines is otitis externa, an inflammation of the exterior of the ear canal. Left untreated these infections can spread to the middle or inner ear, which can result in deafness or even facial paralysis.


While some breeds so no signs of ear infections beyond waxy build up in the ear, most dogs will react to painful swelling and redness inside their ear canal. If you frequently see your pets shaking his head and or rubbing her ears on the ground or furniture, they likely have an ear infection. Other symptoms include a yeast-like odor coming from their ears, yellow or dark discharge, and reduced appetite, balance or hearing.

Treating and Preventing Ear Infections

Ear infections can be rooted in a number of causes including allergies, bacteria or yeast, foreign objects, ear mites or hormonal diseases. Identifying the cause is the first step in treating the infection. Once your vet has identified the cause of the infection, they’ll recommend the best treatment for your dog, often either oral antibiotics or a cream, sprays or ear drops. Once the recommended medication regimen is finished, regular inspections along with prevention and care can help your dog’s ears stay healthy.

Moisture is one of the leading causes of canine ear infections. Thoroughly drying your dog’s ears with a towel or cotton ball after baths and swims is one of the easiest ways to prevent recurring infections. Regular cleanings can also help prevent infections from developing. Using a vet-approved cleaning solution, insert it into the ear canal and massage the ear from the outside to break up any debris. Since paper towels or cotton swabs can leave irritating fibers in the ear canal, make sure to use only gauze to clean the inside of your dog’s ears. Your vet can show you how far to go in the ear and which areas to avoid to eliminate the risk of harm.

Having trouble cleaning your dog’s ears or think he may have an ear infection? At PetWow, our veterinarians are ready to help with preventative care, diagnostics and more to keep your pup happy and healthy. Contact us today or call us at 513-738-9691 to set up your appointment either in our office or for us to come to your home. For more pet care tips, follow us on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, Pinterest or LinkedIn!

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Preventing and Treating Ear Infections in Dogs2020-01-18T19:24:10+00:00
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