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bladder control dogs

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    Nutri-Vet Bladder Control Liver Chewables for Dogs, 90 count
    Pet Products (Nutri-Vet)


    Nutri-Vet


    List Price: $15.25
    Price: $14.79
    You Save: $0.46 (3%)

    • Synergistic ingredients help support the bladder wall and facilitate bladder emptying
    • Good for all size and ages of dogs, including spayed and elderly dogs.
    • Veterinarian formulated
    • Made In USA with globally sourced ingredients
    • Helps maintain bladder control and reduce urinary incontinence in spayed and elderly dogs

    Zesty Paws Cranberry for Dogs - UT Incontinence Support + Immune Health Dog Antioxidant - Urinary Tract UTI & Kidney + Bladder Support - D-Mannose + Organic Marshmallow & Licorice - 90 Chew Treats
    Pet Products (Zenwise Health LLC)


    Zenwise Health LLC


    List Price: $25.97
    Price: $24.45
    You Save: $1.52 (6%)

    • URINARY TRACT SUPPORT - Zesty Paws Cranberry Bladder Bites are formulated to promote kidney & bladder health. With 200 mg of cranberry & a blend of organic ingredients, these delicious chewables can help pets to improve UT wellness.
    • POWERFUL INGREDIENTS - These bite-sized chewable supplements feature Organic Licorice Root, D Mannose, & Nettle Seed to detox the kidneys, defend the UT lining, aid digestive support, & encourages healthy urine flow & inflammation relief.
    • PROMOTES KIDNEY & BLADDER HEALTH - These chews also contain Organic Marshmallow Root & Astragalus help flush toxin buildups from the kidney & bladder for comfortable urination, & include antibacterial & anti-inflammatory properties.
    • ENHANCED WITH Cran-Max Cranberry - Each chew contains 200mg of Cran-Max, a pure Cranberry concentrate formulated with patented Bio-Shield technology - clinically proven to flush bad bacteria & promote bladder & urinary health.
    • A PET SUPPLEMENT YOU CAN TRUST - At Zesty Paws, we understand how much your pet's health and wellness means to you, so we manufacture our easy-to-chew products in FDA-registered facilities that are NSF and GMP-certified in the USA.

Ask a Vet: Should I Help My Dog Breathe During a Seizure?

Ask a Vet: Should I Help My Dog Breathe During a Seizure? The dog may lose bowel or bladder control and then may become rigid (tonic) for a period of several seconds. The subsequent stage of the seizure consists of convulsions, also known as clonic activity. These types of very dramatic, grand mal seizures

The Lawyer Who Became DuPont's Worst Nightmare

The Lawyer Who Became DuPont's Worst Nightmare They had always been like pets to the Tennants. Close-ups follow of the calf's blackened teeth (''They say that's due to high concentrations of fluoride in the water that they drink''), its liver, heart, stomachs, kidneys and gall bladder. He

Eli Lilly and Co (NYSE:LLY) issued downbeat profit and revenue guidance

metastatic breast, non-small cell lung, ovarian, bladder, colorectal, and head and neck cancers, as well as malignant pleural mesothelioma; and cardiovascular products are used to treat erectile dysfunction and benign prostatic hyperplasia, and

Pet Points: A good trainer is the first step to successful dog ownership

Pet Points: A good trainer is the first step to successful dog ownership Puppies will develop control of their bowel and bladder and should usually be house-trained around 16 weeks old. Some small breed dogs may take a little longer. We encourage all puppies to attend puppy kindergarten. Those that are enrolled in our

DR. WATTS: New Year's resolutions aren't just for the humans

(1) Lose weight – According to the Association for Pet Obesity Prevention, over half of all dogs and cats in the United States are overweight or obese. Even a small amount of excess weight can have a If a urine sample is required, a full bladder is

Downriver doctors using acupuncture and chiropractic treatments to help animals walk again

WOODHAVEN, Mich. (WXYZ) - "When this all happened, my world came crashing down," said Avalon Roman about the day Bell, her seven-year-old Basset Hound, fell off the bed and, within a day, lost the use of her back legs and ability to control her bladder.

One veterinarian told Roman she'd have to pay thousands of dollars to get Bell walking again or euthanize her.

Deb Reding also faced similar anguish when Morgan, one of her beloved dachshunds, lost the use of his rear legs. 

"He was very, very bad," said Reding. "I thought we were going to have to euthanize him."

Reding and Roman are some of the pet owners who have seen a remarkable recovery of their dogs after Dr. Patricia Odette, a longtime chiropractor, and Dr. Lucretia Greear, a veterinary surgeon, began treating Morgan and Bell with chiropractic treatments and acupuncture. 

"Thirty-eight years of being a chiropractor, I know what it does and it's very powerful," said Dr. Odette who works with Dr. Greear in her Woodhaven Animal Hospital one day a week.