Treating Ear Infections In Dogs

Treating Ear Infections In Dogs

Get “Sound” advice for treating ear infections.You may have been barking up the wrong tree?If you answered yes to any of these questions, I’ve got some AWESOME INFORMATION for you. Get the bite on ear infections.

Find out the tricks to handling your pet. Save yourself a lot of money and time with this amazing informational package. Make your own ear cleaners and learn how to keep your pets ears clean and healthy. Learn how to handle your dog in a safe manner to get the job done. Ear problems are in the top three complaints at the veterinary office. Some symptoms of ear infections in dogs would be frequent head shaking, pawing at the ears, or a constant rubbing of the head on the carpet or against the furniture. Look into your pets ears. If they are bright red, dirty looking and or have a bad odor, your friend my need your help. Ear troubles can come from various things, including the diet.

Allergies, yeast, fungal infections and or bacteria could be to blame for this discomfort or pain. Some animals have long ears that cover the opening opposed to the “stand up” ones. When the canal is covered or full of hair it is moist inside and a perfect host for yeast and a fungus as the air cannot circulate. This leaves a waxy brown discharge in the ear. Usually, this discharge is accompanied by a rancid odor. It is important to keep the ears dry.

Even when using cleaners or antibiotic creams, you’ll need to make sure when you finish up the treatment the ear is dry. Some dogs have an abundance of hair growth inside the canal that should be plucked out from time to time so the moist breeding ground is inhibited. This plucking is not painful. The inside of the ears are different than the normal skin area that grows hair. The hair should be removed pretty easy. If the ears are inflamed or infected, it may be best not to try to remove the hair until things are looking better. We sure don’t want to cause any more pain to the already painful area.

Ear yeast infections in dogs

There are a variety of bacteria which are capable of setting up housekeeping in your pets ears, however acute infections (characterized by rapid onset and short duration) are typically caused by one of the staphylococci bugs, and can usually be identified by a light brown, moist discharge in the ear. Chronic ear infections (characterized by long durations, and persistent reoccurrence) on the other hand, are usually a result of one of the pseudomonas, and may be identified by a yellowish or greenish discharge. Both types of bacterial infection present good resistance to your animal’s own immune system, and will most likely require antibiotic treatment… so, if you suspect a bacterial infection schedule a trip to the vet as soon as possible.

There are a variety of things that can cause ear problems. Spores are constantly in the air all around us and could be to blame. Commonly, the real culprit is an atopic allergic response to an inhaled allergen such as pollen, something the dog has come in direct contact with such as a household chemical or plant secretion, or even something the dog has eaten. Part of your dogs natural allergic response may (directly or indirectly) cause an increase in the ears natural secretions, and the resulting build-up of organic material in the ear creates a place for fungus and yeast to live and grow.

Your pet can usually fight off infections on his own but from time to time his immune system may be compromised and these little nasty’s gain a foothold in the moist warm environment of your dogs ears. A pre-disposition of ear problems could haunt your pooch for his life and any of his offspring may also be affected. Foreign objects should also be mentioned. There are numerous things that can get into animals ears. Seeds from tall grasses and fields can cause chaffing and itching. Thus, a vicious cycle of itch and scratch. This constant physical trauma to the ear will lead to increased secretions, build-up within the ear, and infection.

Constant scratching can also cause a ear hematoma which will require surgery to repair. Swimmers ear can also be the cause. What ever the cause is, it is important to get it cleared up and keep it cleared up.Cleaning and maintenance are the keys to good otic health. You will need to soften the waxy build-up in the ear and then flush it out. There are many recipes for ear cleaning solutions and ear washes on the internet and several commercial solutions available (all with remarkably similar chemistries). Clinical trials have shown excellent results with a simple home-made solution of….

Click the button to purchase the how to on making your own inexpensive ear products and instructions on cleaning and maintenance for treating ear infections in dogs.

When you order, you will receive an e-mail with information and an activation code. Our goal, healthy, painless, itch less ears.Note:Removing the build-up in the ears, and getting rid of the yeast and or fungus will not be 100% effective unless the root problem is addressed. As mentioned earlier, increased secretions in the ear which cause the excessive waxy build-up are usually the result of either a foreign material in the ear, or an allergic response. In the case of foreign objects, a ritualistic ear wash one to two times a month should solve this problem. For this purpose, either of the two solutions you can make at home will have the most added benefits.

Excessive itching

If your dog is showing other itching signs such as excessive biting of the feet or base of the tail, or constant scratching especially of the belly area. You may want to consider switching foods. Not just brands, but the type of protein the food is based on. Read the ingredients, if your current food is deriving its protein content from beef, you may want to try chicken or even better yet, fish. In some cases, you may have to resort to a novel protein (one your dog has not been exposed to before) such as lamb, venison or rabbit. If your food ingredient panel is showing more grains than meat, especially corn and soy, switch brands (and discard the left-overs!).

Hypothyroid dogs often have ear infections and show ear pain, redness, and odor, Cushing’s Disease can also be associated with chronic ear problems, particularly in middle-aged dogs. If ear problems persist ask your vet about these two health issures. There may be other systems your pet has to warrant a blood test. Both of the problems listed above are rather rare and sometimes overlooked for that reason. What You’ll Get With This Amazing Offer.

Make your own ear wash and save some cash in the process. It’s easy and your best friend will love you for it.

Tips, Techniques, and recipes, oh my!Your choice, instant download, zip file or PDF Simple easy to make recipes for ear wash and cleaner. These recipes are very inexpensive to make and only need one or two ingredients. (plus water) I give you step by step instructions to prepare the recipes. They are very easy to make. You will learn about the dog’s ear canal and how it is different than ours. You’ll learn “HOW” to inspect the ear canal and what to do about all that hair. You’ll learn “HOW” to clean the ear canals the correct way. You’ll learn good hygiene for pets ears. I give you a STEP BY STEP method for cleaning.

Technique and advice on handling your pet to get the job done.You will not find this information anywhere else.An email will be generated with information and a code to open the page and a link for your PDF of zip file download after you place your order.

Treating Ear Infections In Dogs
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About Samantha graves 53 Articles
Dog Lover enthusiast, Dog Sitter and Dog trainer residing in Sydney, Australia

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