DIY Dog Deodorizer

September 15th, 2021 at 9:14 am EST

Hello Friend,


Welcome to Wednesday

It's now, wet weather...And a Smelly Dog :-(

My dog Tula is spending too much time wading in remnants of water, and starting to give off a not so great odor..

What to do?

Well I'm going to show you a DIY Dog Deodorizer, but also there is something that you can give daily that will also help- Essential Fatty Acids

Keep the hair coat shiny, and healthy, and you will have less secondary skin problems ( ie yeast and bacteria), that produce the smell.

I have a NEW Omega 3 Supplement proving to be very popular..

It's a rich source of EPA/DHA (the anti-inflammatory EFA's), has additional nutrients in the form of Astaxanthin, and is toxin free as opposed to many of the fish oils.

See how it can help your smelly dog here:

Dr Jones' ULTIMATE Omega 3 Formula for Dogs and Cats

DIY Dog Deodorizer

Reduce pet odors naturally and without using harsh chemicals. This homemade cleanser is safe, non-toxic, and made from a few household ingredients: fractioned coconut oil, glycerin, and a few drops of essential oil.


 "Dogs have a tendency to get themselves into stinky situations leaving us less than excited about their aroma," she says. "This quick pet deodorizing solution makes it easy to naturally deodorize your pet between baths."

Skip the artificial scents that are often found in store-bought deodorizing sprays, and use this all-natural purifying spray instead. The scent of lavender and orange is calming and refreshing for your pet, and you will love being able to deodorize him with just a few sprays of this solution.

This deodorizing spray is made with just a few natural ingredients: glycerin, fractioned coconut oil, and essential oil. Glycerin is used in lotions and conditioners to help soothe irritated skin. For your pet, glycerin adds moisture to the dog's fur and acts as a leave-in conditioner. 

Fractioned coconut oil adds shine and even more conditioning to your pet's coat leaving it feeling silky smooth between baths. It is also an ideal carrier oil for essential oils, the third ingredient. As an all-natural emollient, it increases distribution so the essential oils are diluted yet retain their effectiveness. 

Adding essential oils to this blend deodorizes your pet naturally. "There are many different essential oils to choose from, but I have selected lavender for its calming properties and sweet orange for its cleansing and purifying properties," she says. "The blend of these essential oils helps cleanse, purify, and calm your pup!"

Essential oils should always be diluted. Consult your vet before adding essential oils to your dog's coat. Do not use on cats.

To use this deodorizer, spritz onto your dog's coat, comb through, and allow to dry. Do not spray on the face. Note: This deodorizer will keep for up to nine months if stored in a cool, dry place. Over time, the solution will separate naturally; simply give the bottle a gentle shake before using.

What you need


How to do it


Fill an empty spray bottle with 2 cups distilled water.


Add 2 tablespoons glycerin, 1 tablespoon fractioned coconut oil, 15 drops lavender, and 15 drops orange essential oil to the spray bottle.


Shake well to combine the ingredients.

Heal Your Pet At Home!

Best Wishes,

Dr Andrew

P.S. These are great ingredients to use as a topical skin spray.

The glycerin is a natural product made from typically made from soybean or coconut oil. It is odorless and has a mild, sweet taste with a syrup-like consistency. It is a natural humectant, meaning it keeps moisture in the skin, which is what is often needed to skin infections producing odor.

The Coconut is antibacterial, anti-yeast and decreases skin inflammation.

The essential oils will help with yeast/bacteria and give a much needed sweet smell :-)

P.P.S. Essential Fatty Acids can go a long way in also helping the SMELLY dog.

A dog with happy skin has less odor.

My Popular Krill Oil supplement is here

Dr Jones' ULTIMATE Omega 3 Formula for Dogs and Cats


DISCLAIMER: This information is for educational purposes only and is not intended to replace the advice of your own veterinarian. Dr Andrew Jones resigned from the College of Veterinarians of B.C. effective December 1 2010, meaning he cannot answer specific questions about your pet's medical issues or make specific medical recommendations for your pet.

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