Age isn’t the only reason cataracts develop; there are many medical reasons that our pets may develop cataracts.
Conjunctivitis is an inflammation of the outermost lining of your dog's eye and/or eyelids.
Hot spots, technically called acute moist dermatitis or canine pyoderma, usually appear as localized, moist reddish sores.
When the pancreas becomes inflamed, digestive enzymes that are normally inactive until they reach the small intestine become active in the pancreas instead—resulting in pain and swelling as the pancreas actually begins to digest itself. Find out how to protect your dog from this painful condition.
Canine babesiosis is a tick-borne disease caused by a blood parasite that infects your dog’s red blood cells.
Brucellosis is a contagious disease that primarily affects the reproductive organs of both male and female dogs.
Aspirin is a drug that has many benefits for both pets and people; unfortunately, it can also be dangerous.
Aspergillosis is the medical term for a fungal infection that most commonly affects a dog’s nasal cavity and respiratory system.
Your pet’s teeth could start to show wear and tear as he ages. Extreme tooth wear is called attrition.
An acral lick granuloma is a raised, ulcerated lesion of the skin and underlying soft tissue. Frequently, it’s the result of incessant licking in one area of the body.