What to Inspect When You’re Expecting a Puppy or Kitten

June 23rd, 2021 at 10:27 am EST

Hello Friend,


Welcome to Wednesday

I'm looking forward to some cooling temperatures.. but this may take a while..

In the vein of looking forward, may I suggest that you check out my EFA supplement, Dr Jones' ULTIMATE Omega 3 Formula for Dogs and Cats.

Omega 3 Fatty Acids are considered to be one of the most important supplements in Veterinary Medicine (Clinician's Brief).

Dr Jones' Natural Krill Oil provides high levels of the important Fatty Acids, EPA and DHA, better absorption/bioavailability, WITHOUT the toxins now found in many Fish Oil supplements.


It's here: http://www.theomega3supplement.com

Here is a cute puppy and kitten...HOW can you NOT Love them!

What to Inspect When You’re Expecting a Puppy or Kitten

Source: ASPCA.org

Kitten season is just around the corner! And with many people being home more often, some have decided to take the leap and add in a new furry friend—both canine and feline—to their homes. Bringing a new pet home can be very exciting, but it’s a big responsibility. It’s important to remember that animals explore new environments thoroughly, and often using their mouths.

 In order to keep your new pet safe, the ASPCA Animal Poison Control Center (APCC) encourages you to go through this quick checklist before bringing your puppy or kitten  home.

  • Houseplants - Remove any poisonous plants or put them in an area that your new furry friend cannot get to.

  • Medications – All medications should be in an enclosed cupboard out of paw’s reach. Try to get into the habit of taking medications in the same spot every day and putting them away when you’re done. Many pets become exposed to pharmaceuticals by finding dropped pills on the ground.

  • Pesticides – Any insecticide or rodenticide baits should be removed if they are on ground level. Keep in mind that while bait stations are often labelled as “pet-resistant”, this does not mean that they are pet-proof. Baits commonly contain delicious attractants that appeal to dogs and cats just as much as rodents and insects.

  • Countertops – A motivated pet will usually find a way to get any prizes on the countertop if they know they are up there. Don’t leave any food items, medications, cleaning supplies or candles on the counter.

  • Garbage cans – Any garbage can in your new pet’s environment should be kept covered or stored where they cannot find it.

  • Cleaning supplies – All household cleaners and laundry detergents should be kept in an enclosed environment, inaccessible to pets.

  • Children’s toys – Dogs especially have been known to readily eat small toys which can cause an intestinal blockage. Keep an eye on your child’s toys while they are playing with them and once they’re finished, make sure they are picked up and away from snooping noses.

  • Candles – It’s really easy for a wandering tail to accidentally knock over a candle and burn your pet or set fire to the home. Relocate any candles that may be easily tipped over or are at tail-level.

  • Windows – Make sure any windows that open have a lock and contain a screen. Pets are extremely curious and may want to smell all the smells of the outside world. Keep them safe by keeping a screen on the window.

  • Cords & Curtains – Cats especially love to play with long dangling things like electrical cords and curtain pulls. They may also attempt to climb long draperies that pool on the floor. Keep these items up and off the floor so playful pets don’t find themselves in danger.

  • Lawn & Garden - Consider removing any poisonous plants in the landscape. Pick up or relocate any rodenticides or insecticides that have been put out, even if they are very old.

If you think your pet has potentially ingested something toxic, please contact your veterinarian or the ASPCA Animal Poison Control Center 1-888-426-4435 immediately.

Heal Your Pet At Home!

Best Wishes,

Dr Andrew

P.S. In practice I found puppies eating things they shouldn't..you need to get down on the floor like a puppy, and see WHAT they could eat..get all the cords up and out of the way.....remove ANY toxins ( ie cleaners)...and ways for them to get into garbage/cat litter etc..

I found that kittens like to chew.. especially plants so best to just get them all up and away...as well as the electrical cords..

That being said it's such a rewarding/all though at times tiring time to have a puppy or a kitten..

And they are just SO CUTE :-)

P.P.S. About my 'newish' supplement.. also good for puppies and kittens..

  • Dr. Jones' Ultimate Omega 3 Formula for Dogs and Cats  is 100% Natural, Full Spectrum, Organic Antarctic Krill Oil, rich in EPA, DHA, Phospholipids and Astaxanthin.

  • Highly absorbed, minus the toxins now found in most fish oil supplements

  • EFA's are key natural anti-inflammatories, especially for allergies and arthritis

Your supplement is here



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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