Big Dog and Little Dog Series by Dav Pilkey
Big Dog and Cute Puppy Compilation NEW
Big Dog…Little Dog
It seems like every month The Dog Gurus hear about an injury that occurred with a dog in an off-leash play environment. Sometimes these injuries are minor, but more frequently we hear about severe injuries and even fatalities that occur during off-leash play. One of the main safety factors for any off-leash play environment should be the size of the dogs interacting. Dogs of vastly different sizes should be separated during play. The Dog Gurus recommend dogs 25 pounds and under should play with dogs of a similar or smaller size.
Collapsed trachea often caused by the pressure that occurs when they jump while their collar is attached to a leash. Prevention tip: Use a harness instead of a collar. Kneecap patella injuries from jumping too high. Prevention tip: Use ramps to help small dogs navigate higher surfaces like furniture and steps. Hypoglycemia , a rapid drop in blood sugar, strikes smaller dogs more than larger ones, especially small breed pups.
No dog adoptions without a fenced yard. Tell that to my friends at Good Morning America , true pet lovers who have their dogs in New York City apartments and walk them several times a day. No adoptions to anyone old enough to be outlived by a pet. Tell that to my mom, Virginia Becker, happy owner of her little dog, Sugar Babe. What if her dog does outlive her? No adoptions to families with toddlers. My granddaughter, Reagan, now 3, has never known a life without animals in it.
Thank you for visiting! My name is Cheryl, I own and run Big Dog Little Dog; a small, local business dedicated to providing a happy and professional dog training and walking service. - If you're anything like us, you love pups of all sizes: big dogs, little dogs, and every four-legged friend in between.
Question: We are having a debate in our city regarding our off-leash dog areas. For years ever since it was created , our dog park has had one big area for all dogs to socialize and play. The owners in our park are very responsible and quick to jump in when play gets out of hand, no matter the size of the dog. Answer: Having different sections to a dog park—a general section, and one perhaps for shyer dogs or dogs who need a quieter area with calmer or fewer dogs—can be a good idea. Many dogs do become overwhelmed when crowded by a group of dogs or when other dogs are engaged in fast-paced play.
I was sitting in front of a coffee shop drinking an overpriced cappuccino with two friends. At the table next to us sat two women, one who had a Chihuahua with a red leather, rhinestone-studded collar. The dog hovered near her feet and paced back and forth to the extent that his leash would allow, acting in an excited and vigilant manner. The pavement next to the coffee shop had the usual collection of pedestrians, but when a young man wandered by with a large, mature Labrador Retriever , the Chihuahua became frantic—barking and lunging toward the bigger dog. The Lab slowed a bit to look at the tiny, noisy dog and then resumed his leisurely strolling pace as though nothing particularly interesting had happened.