Safe Game Day Snacks To Share With Your Dog – Tips from Lucy’s Pet Care

durham pet sitters
It's Football Season!  And, we don't like to leave our furry family members on the bench!  Whether you're tailgating at the game or watching at home, you can easily include your furry friend in the Football Foods Fun.  Here is a list of Top Scoring safe Game Day snacks to share with your dog. FRUIT Looking to balance your not-so-healthy food choices with some good one...
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This Story Will Make You Think Twice Before Boarding Your Pets

durham pet sitters
As pet parents, we have several options for care of our pets whenever we must be away from home.    And, we always want the best for our furry babies, so we do our due diligence in researching the very best choice.  Boarding your pets is a popular choice.  I'm writing this post in hopes to help with your research to consider something you might not otherwise put into the mix wh...
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Things Your Dog Shouldn’t Eat (And What To Do If They Do)

The dog may be the four-legged kid in the family, and it is tempting to slip him a treat from the dinner table now and then. However, there are some things that a dog shouldn't eat. Foods that are perfectly good for humans can be poisonous for dogs, sometimes fatally so. Here is a list of thing a dog shouldn't eat and what to do if they eat it anyway: Chocolate It is temptin...
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Why Your Pet Is Actually Your Guardian Angel – Tips from Lucy’s Pet Care

Regardless of our specific faith, we are all familiar with the general idea of a guardian angel. We are also well acquainted with the joy and companionship that comes from owning a pet or multiple pets. Could these two be one and the same? Is it possible that our pet is actually our guardian angel sent to guide us and protect us? While it may seem crazy at first, the simila...
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Lyme Disease And Your Dog – Tips from Lucy’s Pet Care

durham pet sitters
Lyme disease is caused by the spirochete bacteria Borrelia burgdorferi. It is transmitted to humans and dogs by ticks. It is common in the northeast United States. It is difficult to diagnose because most dogs and people who test positively for it are not clinically ill. Only about 10% of positively tested dogs will ever develop clinical symptoms. A lot of vets would argue that...
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