Tag Archives: Pet Jets

Flying with Your Pets

5 Tips When Flying with Your Pets

I got my pet for one primary reason: To have an outdoor companion! She’s an 8-year old golden retriever who loves to frolic in lush forests and endlessly swim in cold ocean waters.

However, when the all-too-familiar nearby trails and beaches become a tad bit boring, your itchy feet can take you to other places which will require flying. This circumstance then raises the most critical yet horrifying question: Where should you leave your pets?

Sure, there are 5-star vet hotels, your willing friends who can babysit (or petsit), or you can always leave them home for the time being – alone and lonely. Although it might not matter the world to you, this is already a big deal for your pet companions, maybe even traumatic for some animals.

So before you think about leaving your pets behind on probably the most exciting adventure in your life, here are five tips that you need to prepare when flying with your pets.

1. Call the most pet-friendly airline in town.

Our pets are part of the family. And when it comes to their safety, you should only trust the best airline company when handling them. Check which ones are the most pet-friendly airlines through online reviews and recommendations. Then check what type of aircraft you’ll be flying in. More often than not, a smaller aircraft will have size limits.

Moreover, don’t be frugal when choosing an airline. High-cost airlines are a better option than budget airlines at this point. Remember, your pets’ safety is the utmost priority when flying. If unable to find an airline option, consider a pet friendly air charter with Pet Jets!

2. Check if your pets are fit to fly.

Airlines and veterinarians advise that puppies not more than eight weeks old, older dogs, or sick dogs shouldn’t be fit to fly. Also, some breeds of dogs with a short snout like pugs, boxers, or bullmastiffs are susceptible to heatstroke, especially when placed in the cargo area of an airplane. More importantly, pets that have a bad temperament, meaning those that bite or are not accustomed to people, are better off staying put.

3. See if you can fly your pets in cabins.

Most airlines offer either flying your pets in cabins as carry-on luggage or as cargo. Although the former seems to be a much safer route, some airlines usually impose a 20-pound pet weight limit for in-cabin pet flights. So if your pets can fit under your seat, then you can keep an eye on them throughout the flight which will give you peace of mind. As for cargo flying, check if your pets are mentally and physically healthy enough to endure hours of seclusion.

4. Accustom your dogs to a crate before flying.

Most airlines require a large crate for your pets. It’s recommended that you accustom your pets to a crate a few weeks before the fly date so it can feel comfortable and calm inside the crate. Practice driving your pets around while inside a crate so they can get used to motion sickness.

5. Wear your dog out hours before flying.

Take your dog out for a walk, or a run a few hours before flying to burn off the excess energy. This allows them to rest better and remain calm during the entire flight. Always make sure to have a water bottle clipped on the crate. If you think your pets are better off sedated throughout the flight, consult your dog’s veterinarian for the right dosage.

Wrap Up

Spending time in the outdoors with your furry companions is a perfect bonding moment that will solidify that pet-human love and connection. When you reach your destination, it’s crucial to have the most suitable gear and equipment for safety as well. Last but not least, have the best time with your adorable pets!

Author Bio:

Sarah Brooks is a passionate travel & outdoor blogger who loves to travel and write about her experience. She is currently working with Pursuing Outdoor, which offers ultimate guides and tips on fishing, outdoor, survival, bushcraft, and hunting. Click here for more info about outdoor tips, guides and more.

moving with your dogs

Moving with your dogs: make moving day an easy day with these tips!

Moving is a stressful experience, both for us and our dogs. Imagine how it feels among the chaos of boxes and shouting humans for someone who can’t be told what is happening. There is no exact science on how to make moving day seamless, but you can follow these tips to keep your stress levels down and your dog’s anxiety under control.


Have a special dog box
Keeping your pet comfortable during the processes of loading up boxes and moving out belongings means you should have items readily available that your dog will need. Have a dedicated box for your dog’s travel items, including:

  • Dog food
  • Water bowl
  • Favorite toys
  • Familiar bedding
  • Leash
  • Collar
  • Any necessary medication

The bedding and toys will smell like home. When you’re ready to climb into the car, you can readily unpack them and nestle them next to your companion to keep him comforted.


Keep your dog away from the action
Moving day can be overwhelming for a dog watching movers and his family scrambling around to pack boxes and load them onto a moving truck. Consider having someone look after your dog for the day. A pet sitter will cost you between $10 and $65 for the day, depending on your location and what services the sitter offers. You can also recruit a family member or friend to watch him. A loved one may not accept payment for dog sitting, but a thank-you note and a gift card is always a welcome token of thanks!
If your pooch must stay with you on the big day, dedicate a room that they are able to stay in while the chaos ensues. Give them their favorite blanket, some toys, a water bowl and a few treats so they know this is their safe space. Put a sign on the door that says “Do not open” so that strangers in the house (your movers, for example) don’t accidentally open the door and let your dog run out into the uncontrolled environment. Finally, as busy as you might be, check up on your dog regularly during moving day.


Prepare for the drive
The drive is often the most difficult part of moving day. Many dogs are unaccustomed to car rides and will feel anxious during the trip. Make sure you purchase anti-car sickness medication ahead of time. If your pup is especially prone to anxiety, talk to your vet about a sedative that can make the journey as smooth as possible. This type of medication will help your dog relax and feel more at ease with all the activity going on around him.
You should also purchase safe, sturdy travel equipment for your dog, like a harness and seat belt or a crate that can easily be strapped in the car. Barkpost.com suggests that you put together or purchase a doggy first-aid kit as well.


Be cautious upon arrival
When you arrive at your new home, don’t just swing the vehicle doors open and let your dog run out. Make sure you have a plan in place to let him out of the car. He could very easily get overexcited or overwhelmed, make a break for it, and get lost in his new, unfamiliar surroundings. Monitor your dog to watch for any allergies he may develop in his new environment. If you notice your dog is itching or has red skin, he could be allergic to something in or outside the home. If this is the case, your vet may recommend medication or even a diet change.
If you’re able to, hire a maid to deep clean your home before you move in. This will help remove the scents of the people and things that were in the home before, which can be confusing to your fuzzy friend. A prescreening service like HomeAdvisor can help you find trustworthy help in your area so you’ll have one less thing to worry about during your move. For example, a deep cleaning in Anaheim, CA you can expect to pay between $109 and $217. Throughout the process, make sure your family members, your movers, and anybody else lending a hand are on the same page with regards to your dog and his safety. Moving is stressful for people and pooches alike, but with some careful planning, you can make the journey a successful one.

For long distance moves, consider a pet friendly air charter with Pet Jets! Pets fly in the cabin with you which makes your relocation less stressful for you and your pets. Click here for an online quote today!

Canine Influenza

What Is a Canine Influenza or Dog Flu? Do You Have to Worry about It When Your Dog Is Traveling with You?

Canine influenza, or in simple words, dog flu is a respiratory and highly contagious disease found in dogs. This new disease was first seen in the United States in 2004. The virus caused the death of Greyhound dogs at the race track in New Jersey and since then it has become infamous in the canine world. The responsible virus behind canine influenza is H3N8. However, another strain of the virus, H3N2 emerged afterward. Both the virus can make canines sick badly and cause the deaths if not provided with proper medical attention.

Even though canine influenza makes frequent appearances in news, fortunately, the virus is not that widespread and does not affect each and every dog and kill. Most importantly, it can be prevented by the precautions. If you’re traveling to another state or country, you will have to look at how prevalent the canine flu is in that place. Moreover, it is crucial to know how the disease spreads, where your dog is prone to get infected, and how to keep your dog safe from the virus.

How Canine Influenza Spreads

Just like mammalian influenza spreads among humans through a respiratory medium, dog flu spreads by the droplets that contain nasal secretion when a dog sniffs, barks, licks, or shares their things with other dogs. It also spreads if you caress your pooch after touching an influenza-infected doggie.

That said, dog flu can spread through water and food bowls, collars, harnesses, or clothes of infected canines, public dog water drinking, kennels, shelters, pet boarding, walking, and sitting services where many dogs gather and likely to contract influenza virus.

Canine flu virus can live up to 48 hours on any surface, 24 hours on clothing, and 12 hours on hands. Only 80% of infected pooches show symptoms of the disease while the rest still can spread the virus so you can never say the dog is infected or not by his general well-being. Laboratory tests are the only way to diagnose the disease. Moreover, dogs are most contagious during the virus incubation period which is 2-8 days and still, there will be no symptoms at all in the infected dog and might be shedding the virus everywhere he goes.

What Are the Signs You Should Care For

When it’s time for your most awaited holidays you never want to think your pooch has already contracted the virus and you will be immersed in taking care of your sick doggie and taking him to vet in a foreign place.

So before you fly, if your dog is showing symptoms similar to a kennel cough it warrants a vet visit. Dog flu has similar symptoms that a kennel cough would induce- soft, dry cough or a moist cough. Moreover, these symptoms won’t disappear till 10 to 21 days despite being on cough suppressants and other antibiotics. There are few other symptoms which may accompany a dog such as sneezing, nasal and/or oculus discharge.  Mostly, nasal discharge happens due to secondary bacterial infection.

The severe cases are those when canines start exhibiting the clinical signs of pneumonia. A high-grade fever (104°F to 106°F) and increased respiratory rate are the symptoms you will see. Although most canines recover without incidents, there are cases of deaths reported due to H3N2.

If even a single sign appears in your pooch, you should pay a visit to the vet office. Your vet might instruct you to keep him in your car as he can shed influenza virus to other dogs in the office if at all he is infected. Moreover, there’s no season of canine influenza, it can produce acute infections at any time of the year.

A Little Bit about Preventive Measures

Before you take off, don’t miss to read these preventive measures to keep your pooch safe from canine influenza. We have discussed earlier that your dog is prone to the virus where dogs congregate. Go to your vet and ask him about how prevalent the disease is in the place you’re visiting.

Make sure you are using a soundproof crate for your dog if you are traveling by airway. This will help your dog to relax and calm while jet engines rev.

It might be inconvenient to take all of your dog’s things, for example, his/her favorite plush dog bed, leash, harness, toys, and each and everything he uses at home but you will thank yourself for bringing his own things, especially, food bowls and water bowls. In a nutshell, don’t let your pooch use other doggies’ things and share his own things with them. Your pooch is likely to catch flu at places like dog parks, beaches, and every place where dogs gather in large number. So try to avoid visiting those places with your dog. If your pooch is not going to accompany you then give your pet sitter strict instructions about the preventive measures. Bookmark Pet Jets and visit us again for pet health articles related to flying.

how to be a great pet owner

How to Be a Great Pet Owner When You’ve Never Done It Before

If you’re considering welcoming a new pet into your home and life, you will not be disappointed. A pet will benefit your life by keeping you active, keeping you healthy, providing you with emotional support, loving you unconditionally, and improving your relationships overall. The question shouldn’t be whether to get a pet, but what pet you should get. According to the Washington Post, “research shows that owners and their pets bond best when the owner has a clear idea of what he wants from his pet.” Choosing Your New Pal Once you have made the decision to get a pet, the next choice is determining what kind of pet to get. If you live in a small space with no fenced-in outdoor areas, you would benefit from a smaller animal, such as a cat, hamster, or small dog. If you enjoy outdoor activities, like runs on the beach or hikes in the woods, you and a high-energy K-9 might be a perfect match. If you have a larger home, a larger pet like a Labrador Retriever wouldn’t get underfoot. If you’re away from home a lot and don’t have ample time to spend with your pet, you should choose an animal that is more independent in nature, such as a fish or cat, who wouldn’t require a walk for exercise or let outside every few hours. If you suffer from allergies, you can look into dogs and cats that produce less dander and have non-shedding coats. Do not impulse buy or adopt a pet; instead, take some time to examine your needs, wants, and lifestyle, and then conduct the research to find your best match. Preparing Your House for Your New Roomie Naturally, the type of pet you choose will ultimately determine what kind of preparations you need to make to your house. Your pet will have certain needs that you should anticipate beforehand. If you have a pet that needs a crate, bed, cage, or tank, buy it ahead of time. Stock your house with food, treats, toys, a litter box, pee pads, and/or newspapers. Safeguard your pet from power cords, choking hazards, and poisonous plants. There is bound to be an occasional mess, and having the right tools on hand to clean up that mess will simplify your life. If you don’t have a vacuum cleaner that tackles pet dander and hair, find a model that has a filter which removes allergens, has an attachment for removing hair from small crevices and upholstery, works efficiently, and maneuvers easily. Making the House the Home If you’re welcoming a rescue animal into your family, be sure to prepare yourself and your family ahead of time to have patience and to take cues from the animal of how much and how often to invade in their space. If your pet has a blanket, bed, or toy that has their scent, the scent of their litter, or the scent of a space they are used to, then make sure to bring it with them. Assign each member of your household a pet responsibility that will enable each person to bond with the pet. Especially at the beginning of your relationship with your pet, it is essential to establish trust by having frequent interactions through exercise, play time, and training. Getting a pet may be one of the best decisions you ever make. Remember to take all factors into account when choosing what kind of pet to get, and be sure to properly prepare your home and family for the new addition. Finally, make sure everyone in the family participates in bonding with the pet. You’ll learn a lot of it as you go, but being prepared will help you be a great owner and enjoy the process right from the start. Photo Credit: Pexels

If you’re considering welcoming a new pet into your home and life, you will not be disappointed. A pet will benefit your life by keeping you active, keeping you healthy, providing you with emotional support, loving you unconditionally, and improving your relationships overall. The question shouldn’t be whether to get a pet, but what pet you should get. According to the Washington Post, “research shows that owners and their pets bond best when the owner has a clear idea of what he wants from his pet.”
 
Choosing Your New Pal
 
Once you have made the decision to get a pet, the next choice is determining what kind of pet to get. If you live in a small space with no fenced-in outdoor areas, you would benefit from a smaller animal, such as a cat, hamster, or small dog. If you enjoy outdoor activities, like runs on the beach or hikes in the woods, you and a high-energy K-9 might be a perfect match. If you have a larger home, a larger pet like a Labrador Retriever wouldn’t get underfoot.
 
If you’re away from home a lot and don’t have ample time to spend with your pet, you should choose an animal that is more independent in nature, such as a fish or cat, who wouldn’t require a walk for exercise or let outside every few hours. If you suffer from allergies, you can look into dogs and cats that produce less dander and have non-shedding coats. Do not impulse buy or adopt a pet; instead, take some time to examine your needs, wants, and lifestyle, and then conduct the research to find your best match.
 
Preparing Your House for Your New Roomie
 
Naturally, the type of pet you choose will ultimately determine what kind of preparations you need to make to your house. Your pet will have certain needs that you should anticipate beforehand. If you have a pet that needs a crate, bed, cage, or tank, buy it ahead of time. Stock your house with food, treats, toys, a litter box, pee pads, and/or newspapers. Safeguard your pet from power cords, choking hazards, and poisonous plants.
 
There is bound to be an occasional mess, and having the right tools on hand to clean up that mess will simplify your life. If you don’t have a vacuum cleaner that tackles pet dander and hair, find a model that has a filter which removes allergens, has an attachment for removing hair from small crevices and upholstery, works efficiently, and maneuvers easily.
 
Making the House the Home
 
If you’re welcoming a rescue animal into your family, be sure to prepare yourself and your family ahead of time to have patience and to take cues from the animal of how much and how often to invade in their space. If your pet has a blanket, bed, or toy that has their scent, the scent of their litter, or the scent of a space they are used to, then make sure to bring it with them. Assign each member of your household a pet responsibility that will enable each person to bond with the pet. Especially at the beginning of your relationship with your pet, it is essential to establish trust by having frequent interactions through exercise, play time, and training.
 
Getting a pet may be one of the best decisions you ever make. Remember to take all factors into account when choosing what kind of pet to get, and be sure to properly prepare your home and family for the new addition. Finally, make sure everyone in the family participates in bonding with the pet. You’ll learn a lot of it as you go, but being prepared will help you be a great owner and enjoy the process right from the start.
 
Photo Credit: Pexels

 
How to Be a Great Pet Owner When You’ve Never Done It Before
 
If you’re considering welcoming a new pet into your home and life, you will not be disappointed. A pet will benefit your life by keeping you active, keeping you healthy, providing you with emotional support, loving you unconditionally, and improving your relationships overall. The question shouldn’t be whether to get a pet, but what pet you should get. According to the Washington Post, “research shows that owners and their pets bond best when the owner has a clear idea of what he wants from his pet.”
 
Choosing Your New Pal
 
Once you have made the decision to get a pet, the next choice is determining what kind of pet to get. If you live in a small space with no fenced-in outdoor areas, you would benefit from a smaller animal, such as a cat, hamster, or small dog. If you enjoy outdoor activities, like runs on the beach or hikes in the woods, you and a high-energy K-9 might be a perfect match. If you have a larger home, a larger pet like a Labrador Retriever wouldn’t get underfoot.
 
If you’re away from home a lot and don’t have ample time to spend with your pet, you should choose an animal that is more independent in nature, such as a fish or cat, who wouldn’t require a walk for exercise or let outside every few hours. If you suffer from allergies, you can look into dogs and cats that produce less dander and have non-shedding coats. Do not impulse buy or adopt a pet; instead, take some time to examine your needs, wants, and lifestyle, and then conduct the research to find your best match.
 
Preparing Your House for Your New Roomie
 
Naturally, the type of pet you choose will ultimately determine what kind of preparations you need to make to your house. Your pet will have certain needs that you should anticipate beforehand. If you have a pet that needs a crate, bed, cage, or tank, buy it ahead of time. Stock your house with food, treats, toys, a litter box, pee pads, and/or newspapers. Safeguard your pet from power cords, choking hazards, and poisonous plants.
 
There is bound to be an occasional mess, and having the right tools on hand to clean up that mess will simplify your life. If you don’t have a vacuum cleaner that tackles pet dander and hair, find a model that has a filter which removes allergens, has an attachment for removing hair from small crevices and upholstery, works efficiently, and maneuvers easily.
 
Making the House the Home
 
If you’re welcoming a rescue animal into your family, be sure to prepare yourself and your family ahead of time to have patience and to take cues from the animal of how much and how often to invade in their space. If your pet has a blanket, bed, or toy that has their scent, the scent of their litter, or the scent of a space they are used to, then make sure to bring it with them. Assign each member of your household a pet responsibility that will enable each person to bond with the pet. Especially at the beginning of your relationship with your pet, it is essential to establish trust by having frequent interactions through exercise, play time, and training.
 
Getting a pet may be one of the best decisions you ever make. Remember to take all factors into account when choosing what kind of pet to get, and be sure to properly prepare your home and family for the new addition. Finally, make sure everyone in the family participates in bonding with the pet. You’ll learn a lot of it as you go, but being prepared will help you be a great owner and enjoy the process right from the start.
 
Photo Credit: Pexels

 How to Be a Great Pet Owner When You’ve Never Done It Before If you’re considering welcoming a new pet into your home and life, you will not be disappointed. A pet will benefit your life by keeping you active, keeping you healthy, providing you with emotional support, loving you unconditionally, and improving your relationships overall. The question shouldn’t be whether to get a pet, but what pet you should get. According to the Washington Post, “research shows that owners and their pets bond best when the owner has a clear idea of what he wants from his pet.” Choosing Your New Pal Once you have made the decision to get a pet, the next choice is determining what kind of pet to get. If you live in a small space with no fenced-in outdoor areas, you would benefit from a smaller animal, such as a cat, hamster, or small dog. If you enjoy outdoor activities, like runs on the beach or hikes in the woods, you and a high-energy K-9 might be a perfect match. If you have a larger home, a larger pet like a Labrador Retriever wouldn’t get underfoot. If you’re away from home a lot and don’t have ample time to spend with your pet, you should choose an animal that is more independent in nature, such as a fish or cat, who wouldn’t require a walk for exercise or let outside every few hours. If you suffer from allergies, you can look into dogs and cats that produce less dander and have non-shedding coats. Do not impulse buy or adopt a pet; instead, take some time to examine your needs, wants, and lifestyle, and then conduct the research to find your best match. Preparing Your House for Your New Roomie Naturally, the type of pet you choose will ultimately determine what kind of preparations you need to make to your house. Your pet will have certain needs that you should anticipate beforehand. If you have a pet that needs a crate, bed, cage, or tank, buy it ahead of time. Stock your house with food, treats, toys, a litter box, pee pads, and/or newspapers. Safeguard your pet from power cords, choking hazards, and poisonous plants. There is bound to be an occasional mess, and having the right tools on hand to clean up that mess will simplify your life. If you don’t have a vacuum cleaner that tackles pet dander and hair, find a model that has a filter which removes allergens, has an attachment for removing hair from small crevices and upholstery, works efficiently, and maneuvers easily. Making the House the Home If you’re welcoming a rescue animal into your family, be sure to prepare yourself and your family ahead of time to have patience and to take cues from the animal of how much and how often to invade in their space. If your pet has a blanket, bed, or toy that has their scent, the scent of their litter, or the scent of a space they are used to, then make sure to bring it with them. Assign each member of your household a pet responsibility that will enable each person to bond with the pet. Especially at the beginning of your relationship with your pet, it is essential to establish trust by having frequent interactions through exercise, play time, and training. Getting a pet may be one of the best decisions you ever make. Remember to take all factors into account when choosing what kind of pet to get, and be sure to properly prepare your home and family for the new addition. Finally, make sure everyone in the family participates in bonding with the pet. You’ll learn a lot of it as you go, but being prepared will help you be a great owner and enjoy the process right from the start. Photo Credit: Pexels

For a pet friendly air charter, visit us at PetJets.com!

Dogs Health

Is Your AC Paws-itively Impacting Your Dogs Health?

AC has become a staple in most households today, and with good reason. The effects of climate change, for one, has brought about hotter summers which can get extremely uncomfortable without an AC.

Aside from comfort, a good AC can remove indoor pollutants ensuring good health for both you and your pet.

Your dog’s role in air quality

Pets and indoor air quality go hand in hand. Your dog sheds hair and skin cells around the clock. Having these particles as well as dust, smoke, gas fumes, and carpet fluff among others, floating in the air you breathe lowers overall air quality and impacts your health.

Some effects of indoor pollutants may show immediately while some will build up and become symptomatic over time. Irritation of the nose, eyes and throat, fatigue, dizziness, and headaches are some of the short-term effects. Taking away these pollutants can ease the symptoms immediately.

It is the long-term effects that you should be more concerned about as they can lead to respiratory diseases, heart disease, and even cancer.

Scientists agree that when air quality is bad for humans, it’s equally bad for dogs too. Pet health is also affected by poor air quality. However, some dogs are affected more than others. Dogs with asthma or bronchitis; brachycephalic dogs like bulldogs, Boston terriers, and Pugs; as well as puppies and senior dogs tend to feel the effects more.

How can you tell if you have poor air quality?

The easiest way to determine indoor air quality would be to call in a professional to do an assessment, but you could also choose to conduct an evaluation on your own. Here are a few pointers if DIY is more your speed:

  1. Is any member of your household or your dog experiencing allergic reactions or an aggravation of existing allergies? If you answer in the affirmative, then this is an indication that your air quality is compromised.
  2. Are there any sources of pollution inside your home? These could be dust and fumes from living on a busy street or even indoor smoke. While having a source of pollution does not out rightly mean you have bad air quality, it can be a cause of it in future.
  3. Is the ventilation in your home sufficient? To answer this question consider the following:
  • Is there condensed moisture on windows and walls?
  • Is the air smelly or stuffy?
  • Is your cooling equipment dirty?
  • Is there mold on shoes, handbags and books?

In the event that you are able to spot these, then you should start thinking about how to improve your ventilation.

What can you do to protect your family and your dog?

Once you know what to look out for, the next step is to figure out how to get around it and ensure that your family, including your pawed member is well taken care of. Here are a few things to implement in your home for better air quality:

  • Ventilation

The simplest way to improve ventilation is by opening doors and windows. This will allow cross flows that improves circulation around the house.

  • Wash your furry friend regularly

Washing your dog often will help reduce shedding and cut down on dander. This will reduce the amount of dander circulating in the air you breathe.

  • Use a vacuum with a HEPA filter

HEPA filters are designed to trap a large array of allergens as you clean. These include pollen, mold, spores, pet dander, fur, dust. This gives your entire family better air and keeps allergies at bay, or under control.

  • Good Air Conditioning system

This is the ultimate go-to for clean indoor air. It takes little effort on your part, and can be used year round. Also for houses where opening windows is not an option, the AC system is still a viable alternative. For dog owners, you may notice that your filter clogs faster than usual. With dog fur and dander in the air, your system is working overtime to maintain good indoor air quality, to ensure both you and your pet’s health is taken care of. To maintain efficiency, ensure that you change the filters regularly. During the summer months, when you use your system more, check your filters for clogging every month without fail. If your air is “smelly” or “stuffy” you might also consider purchasing an air purifier for pets.

Another way of ensuring your HVAC systems works optimally is by regular maintenance service.

With these tips, you know what to look out for, as well as what to do to ensure your dog stays happy and healthy throughout the year. Aside from enjoying a better quality of life, you should note good pet health and as a result fewer trips to the veterinarian. We hope you enjoyed this article and it helps with your dogs health.