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It's said that most accidents occur at home. That's true for dogs as well as people, and here is a guide to help dog owners keep their precious best friends safe. Dog owners have a responsibility to be informed, and keeping their dogs safe requires getting the right information. This Simple Solutions guide includes: *Guidance for the new owner about puppy-proofing the home and yard, making it safe for the curious puppy's nose, mouth, and paws *A detailed list of the dozens of possible dangers lurking in everyone's homes, from dangling electric wires and socks to stuff that any puppy will retrieve from wastepaper baskets or the kitchen garbage pail *The many human foods that can cause toxic reactions in dog. Beyond chocolate, there are shelves of food items that can make dogs very sick *Toxic plants flourish on the inside and outside of many dog owners' homes, and these include some of the most commonly seen house plants and shrubs. Owners must protect their dogs from garden beds, planters, and flowerpots! *And much more! There is even is an all-year safety primer, from spring through winter, plus a special section on the holidays, giving owners sensible advice about precautions


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Pages 64
Publish Date 2008-10-07
Series Simple Solutions
Size 0.0" x 0.0" x 0.0"
Author Kim Thornton

About the Author

Kim Campbell Thornton has been writing about dogs and cats for 25 years. She's the award-winning author of more than two dozen books, including Careers With Dogs: The Comprehensive Guide to Finding Your Dream Job. She has also penned hundreds of articles related to pet care, health and behavior, including a Creature Comforts column that she writes for is a past president of the Cat Writers Association, as well as a longtime member of the Dog Writers Association of America.She shares her home with two Cavalier King Charles Spaniels, an African ringneck parakeet and her husband, who helped her found the Darcy Fund after the couple lost their 6-year-old Cavalier King Charles Spaniel, Darcy, to congestive heart failure due to mitral valve disease. Since 2006, the Darcy Fund has raised more than $20,000 for research on the disease.

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