Living with other pets and humans‘You are what you eat’ and that goes for dogs too. Find out more about the science behind precise nutrition and what makes it so important for keeping your dog in peak condition.
Making the“back-to-school” season fun for your dog, too!
Even if you don’t have kidsgetting through , the “back-to-school season” is a time of switching gears from carefree summer hols to more serious “back-to-work” time. If this has been a struggle for your dog so far, then these tips are for you.
Learn how to ease the transition for your four-legged family members!
Your checklist for savvy dog ownership
Are you a novice newcomer or veteran top dog when it comes to savvy dog ownership? Either way, let our practical checklist for more responsible dog ownership give you an extra leg up . Use this checklist as a handy catalogue of workable ways to better care for your four-legged friend today…
Dog and new baby…getting along famously
With the right preparation, bringing a dog and new baby together should pose no problems at all. Of course, it is always an exciting time bringing a new baby into the world, but sometimes a dog won't share your enthusiasm.
The key to your dog interacting with other dogs, or socialisation, is familiarity and experience. You should expose your dog to as many positive experiences, with as many different people, places and animals as you can.
Playing with your dog
Like great nutrition and a loving home, playtime is essential to your dog's well-being. It provides exercise, stimulation, fun and superb interaction. And playtime is especially important if your pet spends extended periods alone.
If you have to leave your dog on his own it can bring on separation anxiety, this is usually caused by over-dependence on an owner. It can be the result of being weaned too early, being abandoned, or simply due to the temperament of the dog. You leave your dog alone for just twenty minutes while you run to do some shopping and when you return he's emptied the rubbish onto the kitchen floor, destroyed a pillow or had a pee in your hallway.