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Are you sure you are doing all you can to prevent the transmission of disease and protect the health of the pet you love?
Get in Depth Facts about Kennel Cough including: What It Is, How It Is Transmitted, Symptoms, Duration, Treatment, Vaccinations and How to Minimize Your Pet’s Risk and Keep Your Pet Safe From Kennel Cough Infection!
My name is Lolly Brown, and I love my pets and want to take the absolute best care of them I can and I am an expert researcher on Kennel Cough and related respiratory diseases of dogs and cats.
So if you are p ionate about taking the ‘best care’ of your dog or cat then, knowing what Kennel Cough is and how to minimize your pet’s risk of infection — will be of vital importance to you. Because you’re a conscientious pet owner and want to protect the health of the pet you love!
If you ever want to take your dog to a ‘doggy day care’ or boarding facility you need to know that if your pet doesn’t have a current kennel cough vaccination they won’t take your pet. So why is that?
A dog infected with ‘kennel cough’ only has to be near other infected dogs and kennel cough can be p ed from dog to dog? (or from dog to cat?)
An animal infected with Kennel Cough can cause a rescue shelter to place this dog or cat on the dreaded ‘too sick to adopt list’ and then — the animal is euthanized?
The infectious agents for kennel cough live in the animal’s airways and become airborne as microscopic water or dust particles so all a dog or cat has to do is cough and the disease can be easily spread — even to humans?
A dog with Kennel Cough can p the infection to cats, rabbits, pigs and guinea pigs (this occurs only rarely but is possible.)
Kennel Cough can be caused by a single bacterial agent like bordatella bronchiseptica, or by a virus like parainfluenza; so even if you get the vaccination your pet can still be susceptible to Kennel Cough?
There are veterinary medications to help treat kennel cough as well as natural home remedy treatments you can make at home to help your pet recover?.
A pet that recovers from Kennel Cough does not get any immunity against future infections, and recovered dogs with no symptoms may remain contagious for lengthy periods of time!
It is almost impossible to prevent your pet getting Kennel Cough but there are many ways to reduce infection and help your pet recover if they do get kennel cough.
If you are wondering if the cough your pet has is ‘Kennel Cough’ or not or maybe it could be ‘Distemper’ or some other respiratory disease — don’t wait!
Scroll to the bottom of this page immediately and get this book right now — "Kennel Cough, Facts & Information" and find out what you need to know to take care of the health of your pet!
But first you need to know the real horrible truth behind how homeless pets are dealt with when they get the dreaded disease called ‘Kennel Cough’!
FACT: The high cost of veterinary care is causing many shelters to euthanize dogs and cats unnecessarily.
Rescue and Animal Shelters are doing their best to relocate as many homeless pets as they can, but with limited funds they have to make tough decisions about which pets live and which pets die.
"Annually shelters and rescue centers are euthanizing of 6-8 million shelter dogs.“ Because no one wants to adopt a sick dog, rescue and shelter personnel are faced with treating an infected animal for weeks and most facilities opt to tragically ‘solve’ the problem by euthanizing the animal.
This is especially inhumane… Because kennel cough can resolve on its own in under two weeks and the animal may recover. But the animal is contagious for much longer and most facilities can’t afford to treat or keep a dog or cat until they can recover nor do they have adequate space to keep them separate from other animals to avoid spreading this highly contagious disease.
At what age can my dog get kennel cough? Puppies age 6 weeks to 6 months are particularly vulnerable, but a dog of any age can come down with this respiratory illness.
As a pet owner you want to be responsible and do all you can to avoid infection and transmission of diseases when boarding out or taking a pet to a ‘pet sitter’. But even making sure you take your pet to the ‘cleanest boarding facility’ many not help as this disease is wide spread and very contagious.
Even something as simple as taking your dog for a walk and your dog meeting other dogs and cats… Read more…