10 Best Lessons We Learn From Our Dogs And Cats

There is something about dogs and cats and how they live their lives that make you reflect on your own. They have graced our lives with their loving presence and shared with us heartwarming memories.

When times are tough, they provide a kind of reassurance that you will get through the rough patch no matter what and that their cute little selves will be with you all throughout. Pets have that effect on humans.

They bring warmth and joy to anyone they meet and any home they are in. They generally just make our lives better in so many ways. That is why some of the best moments we have are those spent with our pets.

Here are the 10 best lessons that we learn from our dogs and cats.

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How to Make Your Senior Pet’s Needs a Priority

They’ve provided you with so much joy, and now it’s time to give your older dog or cat the love and attention they deserve during their golden years. It won’t be easy. Much like humans, our animal friends suffer chronic health conditions such as weight gain, arthritis, diabetes, and even dementia, which makes it hard for them to enjoy the wonderful life you’ve provided.

However, there are still plenty of good days left when the puppy or kitten they once were shines through as they play with a toy bone or ball of yarn. Bear that in mind as you take the following measures to ensure their continued health and happiness.

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How You Can Safeguard Your Dog’s Health and Security

We love our dog friends. They are precious creatures who bring joy to our lives. That makes seeing them suffer even more painful. Fortunately, there’s much that can be done to shelter our dogs from common dangers. Here’s what you need to know.

Flu Exposure

Dog flu, or H3N2, is a highly contagious virus that can spread like wildfire. It may seem scary, but there are ways to protect your pup. If your dog is less than a year old or more than seven, they are in a vulnerable group and will benefit from vaccination. You should still research symptoms so that you can act if you notice warning signs. These include continuous coughing, fatigue, and a reduced appetite. When there is an outbreak, minimize outings to avoid coming into contact with carriers. Even if another dog does not show symptoms, they may still have the virus. Remember, this is a treatable condition and is rarely fatal if you go to a veterinarian.

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