pug care

PUG CARE


Good pug care is essential to owning a pug. Most of us adopt, acquire a pug so that it becomes a member of the family--it needs the same amount of care than any other family member.

Pug care can be divided into main categories:

  1. Nutrition
  2. Health (other than nutrition)
  3. Exercise
  4. Love/attention

Nutrition

An essential of pug care is that your pug needs to eat a clean, natural, healthy formula to build, strengthen and maintain its immune system. Buying a higher-end food can save a lot of money spent at the vets, let alone emergency vet visits. We recommend our California Gold Small Dog Food as the best dog food for pugs. Created by pug owners for pugs, California Gold Small Dog Food has been the favorite food for pug fans all over the country for over 25 years. Many caring pug owners have fed their pug since they were puppies; many have stated relief of allergies, other pug health problems and many of their pugs have lived longer than expected healthy lives. You can read more about it and get $1.00 samples here. This food results in soft and shiny coats, increased energy, and from our experience, increased longevity.

Special note about feeding: read about the average pug weight. Overweight pugs can have pug health issues. Proper pug care involves observing weight.

Health

Pug health problems can be a worrisome issue for pug owners. Common pug health problems are eye problems, itch/allergy, problems with the anal sacs, to name some.

There are several pug eye problems. If your pug rubs its eyes, that's one indication of a serious matter. If left neglected, many pugs go blind, or at best, near-blind from this condition. See your veterinarian right away for medical pug care.

If you pug itches, it could mean several things, including fleas and allergies. One must rid the pug and its environment of fleas. There are many treatments for this. For instant relief bathe your pug with cool water and soap and then use a flea comb to catch fleas. For the long haul treat your pug with a flea deterrent, find information on the different and safe ones and consult your vet.

Itching from pug food allergies is a common pug health problem. Diet has a lot to do with pug allergies. Many commercial pet food formulas, as well as treats, are full of allergenic ingredients. Part of proper pug care means feeding your pug the most nutritious, natural food.

For more info on the above pug health problems, we recommend our Pug Health Care Manual that addresses several pug health issues.

Exercise
A pug like most any other dog needs exercise. Pugs can be prone to obesity. Make sure you know the pug average weight. Walking is a must. Some running, in moderate temperature is good. Be careful of extreme heat, this can be disastrous to pugs with their sensitive respiratory system. Playing indoors or outdoors with a ball or toy brings a lot of joy which means health to the pug. Care for your pug with exercise.

Love/Attention
Love and attention, an item that is overlooked sometimes in the care of a pug. Pugs are companion dogs, they need to be with somebody a good amount of the time. Paired up with another small dog or pug is very good, but not forgetting about the most necessary of all ingredients for a happy and healthy life--love. Pug care is giving it love and attention.

pug care

Pug Health Care Manual. Addressing Pug Care & Health Problems

Our 72-page Manual
is full of essential,
hard-to-find pug information on pug care, health problems, including pug eye problems, pug itch/allergy and other pug health conditions!

PUGS ARE SPECIAL--and we will pass on much of the important pug care, pug health problems and knowledge we have accumulated from years of rescuing, fostering, and placing over 130 pugs in California.
Even people who have had pugs for years
will learn a LOT!

pug health care manual

The Pug Health Care Manual, Vol. 1 is a no-nonsense, tell it like it is Pug Owner's Manual addressing essential pug health problems, aspects of proper pug care, maintenance, and longevity of your Pug.

It is to the point with no filler or fluff. It is not filled up with generalized information found in most dog-care books. It is also not a primer on pugs from A-Z or it would be 300 pages and cost a lot more! No, the cost of this Manual is less than a typicall vet visit, but you will probably learn much more about your pug with our highly specialized information on the following topics (usually overlooked in general dog health books) of pug care and pug health problems:

1. Does Your Pug Itch? What to do about it for instant relief, and what to do for the long haul. Diet has a lot to do with it--find out what foods most pugs are allergic to, and what they can eat to strengthen their immune system, resulting in soft and shiny coats, increased energy, and from our experience, increased longevity.

2. Why Do Pugs Rub Their Eyes? This is the most common pug health problem reported. If left neglected, many pugs go blind, or at best, near-blind from this condition. It doesn't need to happen to yours. Includes a Do-It-Yourself Test for the most common eye disease that many vets overlook. (Note: pugs who lick their feet are almost ALWAYS also rubbing their eyes - watch them carefully. This eye info is a MUST!)

3. What Does it Mean if I Find a Lump on My Pug? First it has to be determined if it's malignant. Second, if so, what are your options? Is cancer necessarily a death-sentence? Includes alternative treatment options that work, too.

4. "My Pug is Impossible to Housebreak!" Never say never! Not when we've got "Guerilla Housebreaking Tactics!" for the hard-to-train pug of any age!

5. Anal sac problems discussed. This is one of the most talked about pug health problems.

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feeding pugs healthy food Proper pug care and Healthy pug food eliminates many pug health problems.

Check out our California Gold Small Dog Pet Food Formulas by PugZoo with $1.00 Samples here.

 

For those of you wanting a very formal, yet condensed version of pug health problems, here is what Wikepedia has to say:

Pug Health problems

Since Pugs lack longer snouts and prominent skeletal brow ridges, they are susceptible to eye injuries such as proptosis, scratched corneas, and painful entropion.[2] They also have compact breathing passageways, leaving many prone to breathing difficulties or unable to efficiently regulate their temperature through evaporation from the tongue by panting. A Pug's normal body temperature is between 101 °F (38 °C) and 102 °F (39 °C). If this temperature rises to 105 °F (41 °C), oxygen demand is greatly increased and immediate cooling is required. If body temperature reaches 108 °F (42 °C), organ failure can occur.[23] Their breathing problems can be worsened by the stresses of travelling in air cargo, which may involve high temperatures. Following the deaths of Pugs and other brachycephalic breeds, several airlines either banned their transport in cargo or enacted seasonal restrictions.[24][25]

Pugs that live a mostly sedentary life can be prone to obesity, though this is avoidable with regular exercise and a healthy diet.[26] The median life span of Pugs is 11 years, which is in line with other breeds of the same size.[27]

 

 

What you don't know about common veterinary procedures can cost you big bucks at the end of your pet's visit! Topics by this country doctor include:

  • DHP/PV (distemper/hepatitis/parvo virus) vaccinations in dogs, if given as puppy shots and 1 booster after 6 months, is good for the life of your pet, just like in humans. Internet addresses to convince the doubtful.
  • Yearly mandatory testing for heartworm? Forget it! There isn't a monthly preventative I'm aware of that can't be given to an infected dog. One will even CURE an infected animal if given monthly for 12 to 18 months.
  • Vaccinating for Corona virus? DON'T! The disease has never been diagnosed in a dog past 8 weeks of age. It virtually doesn't exist!
  • Dozens of other eye opening and money-saving revelations that will give you insight and choices in the care for your cat and/or dog.

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