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Unleashed

Vol. 6 Issue 2 - Summer 2019

Delmarva

Pooch Palooza Coverage

10 Ways to Boost Your Daily Jaunt with Your Dog

“Brody”

Come Back! Preventatives

Talking to Your Vet About Cannabis

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contents Vol. 6 Issue 2 Summer 2019

Delmarva Unleashed Publisher Sandy Phillips Associate Publisher Farin Phillips Advertising Sales 410-726-7334 Edited by Nelson Griffin Contributing Writers Amanda Abresch, B.S., ABCDT, APDT, CPDT-KA George DeGeyter Polly Elliott Didi Cordero-Figeroa John Maniatty, V.M.D. Susie Yakowicz Office (410)726-7334

8 Bark of the Town 12 Pooch Palooza Coverage 33 Talking to Your Vet About Cannabis 34 10 Ways to Boost Your Daily Jaunt With Your Dog 38 My Pets Mouth Stinks & I Just Had Their Teeth Cleaned! 40 Come Back! 44 Preventatives 46 Your Smart Pup 48 Chesapeake BayDog 50 Bone Appetite 52 To the Rescue 54 Canine Perspective

Delmarva Unleashed is published four times a year; Spring, Summer, Fall, and Holiday/Winter. It is circulated throughout Maryland’s Lower Shore, Mid Shore and onto Virginia’s Eastern Shore. The magazine can also be found throughout Delaware and is published by Grand Living Magazine, LLC. “Delmarva Unleashed” is protected under trademark registration. No portion of this publication, in whole or part, may be reproduced without written permission from the publisher. Copyright 2019©, Grand Living Magazine, LLC. All rights reserved. Content in Delmarva Unleashed is intended to provide information only and is in no way meant to treat or diagnose. Always consult with a specialty professional to address your own personal needs. The company makes every effort to ensure that all information presented is correct, however, we do not make any representations or warranties as to the accuracy of the information, and reliance on information provided, is solely at your own risk. Pooch Palooza and FastFetch Cup are trademarks owned by Grand Living Magazine, LLC.

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Pooch Palooza Coverage

48 Chesapeake BayDog 50 Bone Appetite

52 To the Rescue 54 Canine Perspective

On the Cover:

Delmarva Unleashed’s Own - Brody Proudly owned by: Brandon Phillips & Jessica Grimsley of Big Pine Key, FL

Submissions: Please email all editorial material to creative@grandlivingmag. com. We welcome previously unpublished articles and high resolution color images in jpg format. We cannot guarantee that either will be printed or returned. All articles are subject to editing and fact check. We reserve the right to publish all letters received. You may also mail submissions to Grand Living Magazine, 12610 Murray Rd, Whaleyville, MD 21872.


The Games of the 6th

Pooch Palooza April 25th & 26th, 2020

Frontier Town Western Theme Park West Ocean City, MD

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Bark of the Town Ticks! Every vet will remind you of the importance of tick protection. It's not just about the fact that they are canine vampires, it's about the disease they transmit. According to the Companion Animal Parasite Council (CAPC), the south-central and mid-Atlantic US has a higher risk of exposure to the tick-borne illness Ehrlichiosis this year. While other vector-borne diseases transmitted by ticks may have a potential lower exposure during this year, the challenge comes from that fact that these predictions are not an exact science. If you travel at all with your dog, your risk of exposure can change dramatically within just 100 miles. The importance of tick prevention remains high, very high. Talk to your vet about which method is best for your lifestyle and your dog as an individual. While we recommend the holistic approach, if you're not diligent about spraying your pup daily, perhaps with meals, then maybe topical is a better choice for you. The point here is to make a plan and execute it. No matter the preventative you use, a thorough tick check is in order for your dog, and daily. It doesn't take long at all, and your dog will enjoy the interaction. 8

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You might consider the use of a lint roller after walks. They are great for catching ticks that are still loose in the coat, and if you do nothing else, in addition to your preventative product (holistic or veterinary) this is a start. Rub against the direction of the fur for maximum effect. Loose ticks will stick to the paper and are easily removed from your pet. If you have been in grasses or the woods for an extended period, the lint roller will have less impact, as ticks can attach and feed quickly. While the roller can be a tool, it's not the complete inspection needed for the long walk or lengthy outdoor play. Don't forget to inspect the inside of the ears, groin area and leg junctures (armpits) as well. Tick-borne illnesses, including Lyme Disease, Ehrlichiosis, Anaplasmosis, Rocky Mountain Spotted Fever, Babesiosis, Bartonellosis are all very unpleasant diseases for your pet or yourself to endure. While you're at the vet talking about how best to prevent ticks from dining on your dog, ask about proper tick removal. It is just as important as prevention itself!


Pet Insurance Is Almost 100 Years Old “The pet insurance industry got its start almost a century ago in Sweden where about half that country’s pets are now insured. In North America, Veterinary Pet Insurance Co., a subsidiary of Nationwide, sold its first pet insurance policy in 1982 to cover the dog playing Lassie on television.” — NAPHSA

Wet Noses

Jealous Pup?

A dog's wet nose helps them absorb scents. Dogs secrete a thin layer of mucus, which they then lick and present to their olfactory glands on the roof of their mouths to understand smell.

A study conducted by the University of California at San Diego found that dogs indeed exhibit jealous behaviors. In the study owners interacted with an animatronic dog. The interchanges resulted in their dogs "nipping at and pushing against the animatronic dog to get closer to their owner."

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Attention Beach Going Dogs! Did you know that salt water can be dangerous?

Dogs don’t know that excessive intake of salt water can cause severe hypernatremia or salt poisoning. Initial signs include vomiting and diarrhea, but it can progress into lack of coordination, seizures, depression and in severe cases brain swelling. The condition requires veterinary attention and is typically treated with IV fluids. Pet parents can avoid this summertime health hazard by being sure to provide plenty of fresh water while at the beach, near the bay or on the boat. But beware, your pooch doesn’t need ice water, that can trigger other health concerns. Tepid water is best.

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Natural Flea & Tick Preventatives

Dogs on Shore Beaches?

Apple Cider Vinegar Flea & Tick Spray 8 oz of Warm Water 12 oz Apple Cider Vinegar (ACV) 1/4 tsp Sea Salt Place in a spray bottled and shake until the salt is completely dissolved. Spray your dog at his/her morning meal. It's quick, easy and inexpensive!

Lavender Flea & Tick Spray 2 lemons sliced 1/2 cup of dried Lavender (We found a great selection of modestly priced lavender on Amazon.) 2 cups boiling water Combine all ingredients and let steep for at least 8 hours before use. Strain through a paper towel or cheese cloth and transfer to a spray bottle. Keep refrigerated. So you don’t forget, consider spraying your dog at his morning meal.

Rehoboth Beach —Dogs are permitted ALL SUMMER on unguarded beaches. Dewey Beach — they are allowed on the beaches in Dewey before 9:30 am and after 5:30 pm. Lewes—Dogs are allowed on beaches in Lewes before 8:00 am and after 6:30 pm. Ocean City—Sorry, dogs are still not allowed on the beaches in Ocean City, May 1 through September 30th. Chincoteague—They are not permitted on public beaches in Chincoteague at any time. Delmarva Unleashed

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Pooch Palooza 2019

PP

ooch Palooza was another successful event. While we were surrounded by inclement weather, Frontier Town remained beautiful. Those that ventured out of the rain and wind were rewarded with sunshine and lots of canine fun. The community outreach of the event allowed us to provide 14 Canine Oxygen Masks to area fire stations and showed the need to do this all over again next year. There was a great deal of interest by stations in other areas of the Lower Shore, so we have work to do! 12

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Mark your calendar now for Pooch Palooza 2020, April 25 & 26th. We have the privilege once again to be hosted by the Frontier Town Western Theme Park & Campground. While our staple events will be back in 2020, the Ultimate Air Dogs - Dock Diving, Lure Chase, Cover Model Search, Tennis Ball Lottery and the games, of course, the games, our team has a whole year to create new and fun things to play with your dog. For now, we hope you enjoy this collection of images from the festivities!


The FastFetch

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Ultimate Air Dogs Pooch Palooza 2019 14

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Pooch Palooza 2019

“Bambi”

With just 4 covers a year, Cover Model Search at Pooch Palooza continues to heat up. This year over 300 photos were taken and yet just one dog received the honor. Congratulations to Bambi, that smile is just so expressive! Bambi is proudly owned by Sandy Insley of Laurel, DE. Bambi will appear on the Fall 2019 cover of Delmarva Unleashed. There were lots of great dogs, check out those on the short list.

“Mosin”

“Tiger Lily”

“Seal”

“Storm”


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Lure Chase wheeee... where?

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Pie Eating Pooch Palooza 2019 20

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Costume Contest


Lottery Pooch Palooza 2019

The strong winds of the day prevented us from getting the helicopter in the air to drop the tennis balls for the Tennis Ball Lottery, but of course we had plan B. The staff of Frontier Town swung into action with their buckboard and dispensed balls “old west� style. There were 500 tennis balls and over 200 prizes, what did your dog win?

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Demos Pooch Palooza 2019 24

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S.A.R.A. Search and Rescue Assist, Inc.

for u o y ! k Thaunr support yo Search and Rescue Assist, Inc. is dedicated to the training and support of search dogs that work in disaster environments. These special dogs are specifically trained to perform in extreme surroundings to find people who are trapped as a result of natural disasters or terrorist actions.

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from the FastFetch Cup


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by Adiris (Didi) M. Cordero-Torres de Figueroa

Talking to Your Vet About Cannabis

II

f you have made the decision to introduce Cannabis as part of your fur bubbies’ (as I call my Jagger and Joplin!) wellness plan and attempted to get your veterinarian on board, you may have been surprised to discover that they pumped the brakes on this idea. Hard. You ask yourself, “Self, if cannabis is so amazing, why, oh WHY is there resistance on this front?” The short answer: It is illegal for veterinarians to prescribe Cannabis for your pets. Yup, I know!! I was shocked too! This led me on a mission to find out if there was anyone on the front lines of trying to change this. After all, I have seen with my own eyes and heard with my own ears, emotional testimonials of friends and clients, (as well as my own success story with JaggyJops). Happily, I found a tremendous resource online, a company that was not only ready, willing and able to do tremendous hempducation for any and all veterinarian seeking guidance, but also getting right in the trenches of advocacy, education and hopefully pioneering movements that will impact legislation. They are Veterinary Cannabis Education and Consulting. A few months ago, I started to take classes under the tutelage of founder Dr. Casara Andre (DVM, cVMA) to become a Certified Cannabis Guide. The program goes hand in hand with my passion to “hempducate” my Delmarva Unleashed friends, as well as empowers me with information to better serve my own bubbies! I already knew the incredible benefits of introducing hemp to supplement our bodies, and our bubs,’ when (due to illness, age, environmental factors, accident or any other underlying or external factor) we are impaired in our body’s ability to produce its own CBD via our endocannabinoid system. I also knew of the fabulous phytocannabinoids found in hemp that mimic our own and how that brings our bodies to homeostasis. I thought myself pretty


well versed in all things Cannabis. There was so much more to discover! To my delight, I kept learning more and more benefits about the humble hemp plant as my courses went along. The one thing that just echoes in my head and leaps to my lips daily as I meet new pet parents who are seeking information about CBD is Cytochrome P450. (Didi, whuuuut?!) Of all the things I learned, this one strikes me as vital information for all pet parents considering cannabis supplementation for their loved one. It is paramount if your bubby is already on medication, so let me get right to it, with the help of one of my famous analogies (you know I love me some analogies haha!) I have a daughter with autism. When we visit Disney, we go to guest services and get a wristband. With this wristband, my Nani can cut in line when she wants to take a ride. This is what CBD does in the body when you are already taking other medications, thanks to our good friend, the enzyme in the liver called (you guessed it!) Cytochrome P450. In a nutshell: when you take a traditionally prescribed medication, you may have noticed how it tells you to take it every so many hours, based on the half-life of the medicine in our body. Our lovely Cytochrome P450 is an enzyme in our liver responsible for metabolizing all medicines and supplements, we introduce, INCLUDING CBD… except, (analogy!) CBD cuts in line. CBD gets the wrist band that takes it straight to the front of the line. As a result, all other meds have to hang out in line (our body) for up to 60% longer, before being metabolized in the liver. OK, Didi, but what does that mean?

It means: 1) If you are already on medicines (or your bubs is on medicine), it is potentiated when you introduce CBD. Basically, because it has to hang out in the body up to 60% longer, it is bioavailable to your body for much longer than it typically would be. This is neither good NOR bad if you are aware of it, and your vet is aware of it so that adjustments in a treatment plan can be made, for harm reduction primarily. 2) Speaking of harm reduction: Because it is potentiated, the good news is, with the careful guidance of your veterinarian, you may be in the position to adjust in a sliding scale, the serving size of the medicine being given, to a smaller amount than typically would be needed, when the medicine is coupled with CBD. This is a benefit in several ways: 1) less medicine could suggest less side effects and 2) less medicine could mean less expense. 3) You are now armed with a powerful piece of information with which to request your veterinarian take a second look at Cannabis as part of your loved one’s wellness plan! I know what you are thinking: This flies in the face of what I said earlier about it being illegal for veterinarians to prescribe Cannabis. Yes, but see the keyword here: prescribe. He can’t. What he CAN do is lead the care team. What care team? You, (pet parent), the patient (your bubby), your veterinarian, and a Veterinary Cannabis Guide (such as myself once I complete certification – which by the

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by Susie Yakowicz

10 Ways to Boost Your Daily Jaunt with Your Dog

WW

alking the dog is a great way to bond with your pet and enjoy invigorating exercise for two. But if you're coming home feeling less than satisfied, Rover probably is too, and neither of you will reap the benefits from your time outdoors. Unfortunately, distractions, haste, and weather conditions can all make walking the dog more frustrating than fulfilling. Don't let this important activity lose its purpose and appeal. Here are ten ways to boost your daily dog walk so you and your pet can feel energized, satisfied, and eager for your next outing together.

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Stow the Phone Peeling away from the cell phone nowadays may not be easy, but give it your best try. You'll have one less thing to hold onto and concentrate on. Talking on the phone or texting can be a hindrance as well as a hazard when you're out walking the dog. Unless you're expecting an urgent call, turn off the cell and tuck it away or leave it at home. Let your pup feel the full measure of your care and attention. Talk to Your Pet It's common to daydream on a walk, but having a conversation with your


pet may result in more satisfaction for both of you. Your dog will gain confidence and security hearing your voice alongside him, and you'll appreciate having a listener. Try this interactive exercise: stop every ten minutes and ask your pet to look at you, using a favorite call word or phrase. Be sure to award success with praise. Dress for Comfort What you wear on your daily dog walk can make all the difference in how gratifying it is, and that goes for the dog, too. Take the time to dress both of you appropriately. Some dogs prefer a jacket or sweater on chilly days. You, on the other hand, might choose layers to stay comfortable. Snowy weather often warrants a coat, neck-wear, or boots for either of you. Always check the forecast before venturing out. Adjust the Route If you regularly encounter trouble on your daily walking path, try adjusting the route, so it's safe and satisfying for you and your pet. You may need to drive a short distance to find a spot that's suitable. Look for places that have easy terrain and are free of dangers, like aggressive animals, toxic plants, heavy traffic, or too much sun. The right walking route will improve the venture and give you peace of mind. Hydrate Dehydration can lead to all kinds of health concerns for you and your dog, from fatigue to muscle cramps

to vomiting. Make sure you're both well hydrated before and during your walk since exercise causes fluid loss. If possible, take water along so you can rehydrate as necessary. You'll both avoid health trouble and feel more energized and alert, which will make the walk that much better. Vary the Motion Don't let walking the dog every day get boring. Instead, vary the pace and motion by including fast and slow walking, hills or inclines, and stops for your pet to relieve himself or rest. Making a walk fun for your dog will keep him interested and challenged, plus you'll both enjoy the variety. You may be surprised at how quickly time passes when you mix things up. Be Prepared with Supplies There's nothing worse than being on a walk without poop bags, treats to praise and distract your pet, and other useful supplies. Consider all the items you might need on your walk. Put them in a fanny pack or bag that's light, easy to carry, and hands-free. Having supplies at your disposal won't just add convenience; you'll alleviate worry about potential hazards you might encounter while walking the dog. Give Praise There's nothing a dog likes better than positive feedback. Give it liberally when you're out walking together. Accolades from you will enhance your pet's enjoyment of the outing, plus you'll appreciate his happy spirit


Doggie Socials

and willingness to obey your every command. Praise brings more than results and satisfaction, though. It's an effective way to teach and bond with your dog. Make the Time Count

Will return Fall 2019

Always set an ideal length of time for your daily walk. Make sure it's enough to get the job done without dragging on and becoming tedious or exhausting. You want every minute to count. Don't get stuck at the mailbox with a neighbor or use your walk to check out the new house going up down the street. Remember, this is a time for you and your dog to exercise, bond, and have fun. Keep the purpose in mind. Respect the Need for Routine Dogs thrive on structure, so make every effort to stick to a routine. Just because it's raining doesn't mean you have to forgo the daily walk. Grab a raincoat and head out anyway, even if you have to shorten the excursion. Make walking the dog a daily habit that your dog eagerly anticipates and that you faithfully deliver. You'll earn his obedience, cooperation, and so much more. Taking a daily walk with your dog can be the best thing you do for yourself and your pet. Boost the effectiveness of this fun, purposeful activity and make your walk the best one every day.

Share your message with over 220,000 dog people in DU! 36

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My Pet’s Mouth Stinks, and I Just Had His Teeth Cleaned. by John Maniatty, V.M.D.

TT

here is a highly painful oral ulcerative diseased state that affects both dogs and cats. In cats, it is called Feline Oral Stomatitis (FOS), and in dogs, it is called Chronic Ulcerative Paradental Stomatitis (CUPS). The disease is thought to be an immune-mediated disease where the body has a hyperimmune response to the bacteria on the teeth. This leads to sores at the gum line, on the cheek, and the tongue all tissues that touch the teeth. These areas will become very red, may bleed and in cats can become nodular. The pet presents with a foul odor to the breath, tender when the muzzle is touched, possibly decreased appetite or not eating at all, pawing at the mouth, and sometimes bleeding gums. Diagnosis is based on a series of treatment failures that leads to biopsy. In most cases, the client brings the pet in due to the bad breath and other previously mentioned symptoms. Weight 38

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loss is common. On physical exam, it is usually noted that the gums are very red, there are sores on the cheek, and most of the time mild to severe periodontal disease. The first line of treatment is antibiotics. This helps a little, but they are very painful, gums and inner cheek are very red, and the odor dissipates and comes right back or does not go away at all. The next step, a Complete Oral Health Assessment, and Treatment (COHAT) is done. In a COHAT, the lining of the oral cavity is observed and abnormalities record, the teeth probed and pockets measured. The teeth are scaled above and below the gum line, in dogs 20 % and cats 40% of dental problems are below the gum line. Dental radiographs are done to look for resorptive lesions, tooth fractures, pulp cavity swelling indicative of dead teeth, bone fractures, and root abscesses. Extractions are done


The next step, a Complete Oral Health Assessment, and Treatment (COHAT) is done. In a COHAT, the lining of the oral cavity is observed and abnormalities record, the teeth probed and pockets measured. The teeth are scaled above and below the gum line, in dogs 20 % and cats 40% of dental problems are below the gum line. Dental radiographs are done to look for resorptive lesions, tooth fractures, pulp cavity swelling indicative of dead teeth, bone fractures, and root abscesses. Extractions are done on compromised teeth. Pockets can have medicine placed to help fight infection and help reattach the gum. Most extractions sites are sutured with resorbable suture material. If the inflammation still persists after the COHAT or is worse, then a biopsy of the gum and cheek tissue is necessary for diagnosis. Treatment for FOS is COHAT every 6 months, brushing teeth, a dental additive; such as the Healthy Mouth or Dentatabs, steroid, therapeutic laser, and if those are not effective, then full mouth extractions. Having done complete mouth extractions, they do well. Treatment for CUPS is COHAT every 6 months, brushing teeth, a dental additive; such as the Healthy Mouth or Dentatabs, therapeutic laser, and if those are not effective, then full mouth extractions. Dogs with CUPS do not respond to steroids, so they are not used. We do use nonsteroidal anti-inflammatories for pain in dogs. Once full mouth extractions are done, we do continue with laser therapy to help minimize inflammation in those patients that continue to have minor inflammation. The time between treatments varies from patient to patient.

“Raven” 2012-2019

“Once you have had a wonderful dog, a life without one is a life diminished.” —Dean Koontz

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COME BACK!

by Amanda Abresch, B.S., ABCDT, APDT, CPDT-KA

WW

arm weather means more time outside with our dogs, which means they will be playing off leash in a yard, walking on leash, or escaping from leash or yard. When our dogs escape from the fence or leash, we need to have a reliable way to get them back. Developing a solid recall is essential if you want your (friendly, sociable) dog to come back, but if your dog escapes, they need to be more than happy to come back to you. A great way to practice an emergency recall when your dog (and leash) gets away from you is to practice in that situation. There are generally two situations where your dog gets loose from the leash or fence/house.

would yell when it actually happens. The goal is to mimic what you would actually do but to add in him coming to you after or during your panic. Making lots of noise, calling your dog’s name, running the other wayget your dog’s attention and get him to run to you. When he does come toward you, encourage it. When he gets to you, have a fantastic treat to give him. Instead of it turning into a game where he runs free, we will turn it into a game where he runs to you. Repeat this game, as much as you can.

1. You drop the leash and panic, your dog runs free for an hour. To avoid this, practice the situation:

Be prepared with treats and a long leash on your dog just in case. If you live next to a busy road practice this first where there is less traffic and therefore less danger. Casually open the door or fence gate and leave it open for a moment. If your dog looks at you, reward her with treats and praise for not running off immediately. If your dog runs through the gate, you will immediately start yelling, “Oh no!

Walk with your pup on the leash (in a fenced in area) and when he is at the end of the leash drop it abruptly so he realizes there is a change in tension abruptly. As soon as you do this, yell, “Oh! Oh no! Come here, Fluffy!!” Or something similar to what you 40

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2. The door to the fence or house gets left open, your dog runs free for an hour.


Fuzzy! Come back!” Again, you will call your dogs name, jump around, run away from your dog once you have her attention- make kissy sounds, and clap your hands to encourage your dog to come to you. When he gets to you, have a fantastic treat to give him. Instead of it turning into a game where he runs free, we will turn it into a game where he runs to you. Repeat this game, as much as you can. In addition, you should practice a good old recall for any situation. The key to success with the recall is to make it fun and to practice a lot! If you only call your dog when it’s time to go inside, he will stop coming to you if he wants to stay out. If he runs to you and gets attention, a treat and then gets to play again, it’s all part of the fun. Come/Recall (3 phases) Why: A reliable recall can save your dog’s life in dangerous situations and make off-leash time less stressful for you! What: -pocket/pouch full of treats -hungry dog -leash, attached to a collar or harness -quiet, comfortable area -patience! How: Phase 1: Short Distance Recall 1. Practice anywhere in your house that is quiet and comfortable for your dog. Place a few treats in front of your dog so that he/she is distracted for a moment as you walk away-just a few feet for now.

2. Call your dog’s name and get their attention in any way other than saying “come”: shuffle your feet, clap your hands, make funny sounds, run the other way- anything that will get their attention! 3. As your dog looks at you and moves toward you, tell them they are doing good and encourage them more. 4. When they arrive to you, give the cue “come,” click and treat and pet them, rub their head and/or belly and grab their collar before you release them. 5. At this stage, DO NOT SAY ‘COME’ until they are next to you! 6. After 10-15 successful recalls in this manner, start to ask the dog to sit before they get their reward. 7. If there is someone else home or if you have a friend over who is up for a game you can call your dog back and forth between the two of you; this is a great reinforcement since the dog is getting attention from TWO people! Phase 2: Introducing the “come” cue with distance 1. At this point, you have been practicing phase 1 of the recall for at least a few weeks, and your dog has associated the word “come” with being next to you, let’s test their knowledge! 2. Place a few treats in front of your dog so that he/she is distracted for a moment as you walk away. 3. Say your dog’s name followed by the “come” cue. 4. If your dog responds by getting up and moving toward you, great!! Click, treat, and give lots of love! 5. If your dog does not move towards you, start to run towards your dog, then once they look at you, run in


Tips Play hide-and-seek with your dog. While they are distracted with a toy or just laying down, walk into another room and hide behind a piece of furniture. Call your dog’s name (and “come” once they know what it means). Your dog will likely come running for you since you are not in sight. This is a very rewarding gamethey get to find their favorite person and get extra attention for it! Be sure to always do somebody handling when your dog comes over to you- we want them to be used to you grabbing their collar, petting them and having them sit as part of the recall. To help with this, you can practice the ‘catch and release’ recall: call your dog to you, reward and praise them for coming to you, pet them, play with their collar, then let go and say “ok, go play!” Encourage them to run off and play again. Practice this often while outdoors, it will help them to realize the coming when called doesn’t always mean an end to the fun! This is one of the most important cues you will teach your dog, so it is vital that you be patient and not move ahead to the next phase until your dog is at least 90% compliant with the current training phase. This is the one cue that it’s ok to really take your time fading out the food rewards, but be sure not to use a bribe instead of your recall. If you are letting your dog see the treat before he comes to you (like shaking the treat bag and saying “look what I have!”, it’s probably a bribe, and your dog will likely only respond when they know you have treats. Keep your treats in your pocket or someplace close by so you can easily access them. 42

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the opposite direction- be sure to use encouraging gestures and entice your dog to come to you. Phase 3: Introducing distractions and distance to the “come” cue 1. Place your dog on a 15-20 foot leash and go to an open area where your dog can safely wander and smell 2. Allow your dog to put some distance between the two of you- sniffing the ground, watching a squirrel, etc. Be sure to keep no tension in the leash at any time. 3. Say your dog’s name and “come.” 4. If your dog moves towards you, encourage them while they move to you and when they get to you, click and treat and give lots of love! 5. If your dog ignores you wait a few seconds, call their name to get their attention and then move in the opposite direction that your dog is looking or moving to. Make encouraging gestures and sounds, and when they turn to see what you are doing, give them more encouragement ( I want you to look pretty goofy because that will hold your dog’s interest). When they get to you, click and treat and give lots of love. With the come cue, you have to make yourself more interesting than whatever they are looking at or smelling and be sure to give lots of praise when they do come to you- no matter how long it takes or how frustrated you get do not punish your dog in any way once they get to you. We want this cue to be very positive so that it is reliable as your dog’s life may well depend on it one day.

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by Sandy Phillips

II

Preventatives

n light of the recent human measles outbreak, I thought it might be a good time to talk a bit about vaccines. While dogs don't get measles, they too are subject to several diseases that can be prevented by immunization. Over-vaccination continues to be a topic surrounding our pets, and I can get on board with that. Often toy dogs get the same dose as a Corso; what? Your dog does not need to get in line for everything on the market, but core vaccines are critical and prevent a great deal of suffering for your dog. While rabies is on the very top of the list and is required by law, things like Parvo are preventable, and it's challenging to watch a dog suffer through 44

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the illness simply because the pet parent failed to get the vaccine. It's also a disease that is spread rather easily; you want your dog to be protected. Core vaccines really are critical for our dogs, just like childhood immunizations for our human children. However, much like the fact that we adult humans need additional vaccinations throughout our lives, canine shots do not cease after the puppy series. Some shots will need boosters. A growing number of veterinarians are offering blood titers to provide us with better information about just what boosters are required for your individual dog. Talk to your vet for direction.


Canine parvovirus, distemper, canine hepatitis, and rabies are considered core vaccines. Non-core vaccines are given depending on the dog's exposure risk, and this is where you should have more options to weigh the pros and cons. After a conversation with your veterinary professional, you may even find yourself even requesting a vaccine. Here in Worcester County, my vet does not typically give Lyme shots to small dogs because most are not outside a great deal. However, on this farm, everyone has been treated for Lyme disease; even some of my previous dogs despite tick preventative, (it only takes that one tick). So after an informative consultation with my vet, I chose to have DU Dog Zoe (Min Pin) vaccinated for Lyme. DU Dog Mr. Darcy (Yorkie), who is here in this office 4 out of 5 days every week has been protected too, although his home is in a development with lots of concrete and those incredibly meticulous landscapers about to keep tick hiding places to a minimum. This is where you drill down to your own dog's individual situation. In this issue of Bark of the Town, there is information on Tick prevention, please take time to look that over as well. The list of pathogens transmitted by ticks in today's world is ever growing. Sure they have carried illness for hundreds of years, we are just learning more about it, and nothing there is pretty. The Companion Animal Parasite Council (CAPC) predicts a higher than normal potential exposure to Ehrlichiosis for the 2019 warm weather season. Protect your dog either by a holistic product that you will use religiously or a topical.

Yes, topicals are controversial, talk to your vet to see if the risks of use outweigh the benefits for your particular situation. What works for your neighbor may not work for you. I am a religious holistic sprayer, and rarely see a tick on Zoe or Marla. We also do tick checks regularly. Choose your method and make the commitment for application! Heartworm prevention is right there with core vaccines. It's a critical part of your responsibility as a pet parent. Prophylactic medications have been around for decades, and while there has been talk about resistance giving your pet a monthly tablet or using an injectable is just part of the annual plan to keep your dog healthy. The yearly heartworm blood test is also a critical component to be sure the preventative method you are using is working. Heartworms are an ugly illness for your dog to endure, do everything you can to prevent them from contracting the disease. Immunization and the use of preventatives is a vital part of being a responsible pet parent. See your veterinarian every 6 months and make informed choices about what vaccines your dog should take. Do some homework and bring your questions to your veterinarian. A good conversation will help you better protect your pets as individuals in their own unique situation.


Your Smart

Pup

with Amanda Abresch

Reader Submitted Questions

I avoid taking my dog to the vet because she flips out and I think they are going to have to muzzle her. Can I do anything? Maybe I’ve been watching too much Bob The Builder with my kids, but yes you can! While I understand your reluctance to put your dog through the stress of a visit to the veterinarian, regular checkups are vital. Just like avoiding appointments with your own physician never prevents health problems; it only delays the discovery of them. The problem with veterinary visits is that it can be incredibly stressful for your dog to go there. After all, there are other pets they don’t know, people poke them with things and make them hold still for no apparent reason. For dogs who are sociable (enjoy human attention and seek it out), the treats and praise they get during this visit are enough to outweigh the weird stuff the technicians and veterinarian do. If you have a dog with any anxiety or handling phobias, it gets challenging. 46

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The technicians and your veterinarian do need to listen to your dog’s heart, lungs, look at their ears, eyes, teeth, give vaccines, and from time to time take blood. They really can’t get a good idea of your dog’s health without a good physical exam, so just avoiding it will not help your dog’s health in the long run. At home, you can practice handling techniques that your dog will experience at the veterinarian so they are familiar with it. Practicing lowstress handling techniques will make this all easier for your dog and the staff at your vet’s office. Think back to your dog’s last vet visit- were they patient when your dog was shy or fearful? Did a few or a bunch or technicians pin your dog down for part of the exam or procedure? Did your dog growl, bark, whine or pull away? If so, they probably weren’t using low-stress techniques. To be clear, this does not make them bad people, it just means they haven’t tried it a different way yet. They still love your dog like you do, trust me. The next thing you can do is talk to


your veterinarian and ask if they use low-stress handling techniques for examinations, blood draws, nail trims, etc. If your vet already does practice in ways that are less stressful for your dog, see if they are willing to do less in a visit to further reduce stress. By breaking it down to fewer things during a visit and making these things less stressful, your dog will do better with those visits. Over time, you can let them build up to doing more per visit. Sometimes, your vet will recommend a sedative for your dog to take before visits; this is something you and your vet should discuss. If your vet does not use low-stress handling techniques, ask why not; ask if they are willing to learn. If they are, they will improve their day-to-day experiences with clients and their clients will have dogs they can take to the vet without fear or stress.

It sounds like you are really trying your best to get the little guy to like you, but it may be just a little too much to start. If you think about the size difference between a full grown human and a chihuahua, we can look scary no matter what we do. If you take a step back in your attempts at making friends, you will probably have better luck. -Making a fearful dog take treats from your hand is probably too much social pressure to interact, so tossing them is better. Then, you can build up to him eating from your hand. -Leaning over to get closer to a small dog seems friendly, but in actuality you are just getting bigger and closer to the dog. If a person you don’t know who is 8 feet tall comes over and leans over you, it probably doesn’t elicit feelings of delight. The better technique is to squat down near the dog. -Next, we humans love making eye contact with each other and our dogs. The problem is that dogs don’t see eye contact as a nice thing inherently as we do. After they live with us for a while they learn that it’s just something we do that’s not threatening.

My in-laws have an adorable little chihuahua they adopted from a rescue about 6 months ago, but it seems scared of me. I have tried petting him gently, handing him treats and leaning down talking to him, but it’s not getting better. What can I do? He’s getting to the point where he starts barking as soon as we arrive!

-Next time you visit, try not interacting with the pup except to maybe toss some super yummy treats when you first arrive and not interacting unless the pup comes over to you. -Consult a certified trainer who uses reward based techniques to aid in teaching you better body language and help with desensitizing the pup. Delmarva Unleashed

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by Polly Elliott

Doggie Loot

YY

Chesapeake Bay Dog

ou rarely see Delmarva Unleashed write about a particular company and Doggie Loot is normally reserved for products that we have reviewed and been impressed with, but when previous DU contributor Stephen Frolich reached out to let us know that he had taken a prominent position at a new dog products company, we knew it was worth a closer look. After all, someone we believe in, now produces products he believes in. Also, we have found most quality canine performance gear comes from European or Canadian companies. We are happy to share that there is now one U.S. company stepping to the forefront of the canine performance market. They’re veteran owned, and right in our back yard. Meet the Chesapeake Bay Dog Company. Four years ago, company founder and former Marine pilot Barton O'Brien decided to quit his finance job in New York City. He wanted to do something he was passionate about, and after adopting an 8-week old Labrador named Walter, he designed his first 48

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dog product. A few years later the Chesapeake Bay Dog Company was formed, and in 2018 they launched their flagship brand, BAYDOG. Barton’s vision was to make products that reflect the sporting dog culture of the Chesapeake region. We found their designs to be stylish and built to perform! BAYDOG has succeeded in creating high-end performance gear for dogs, but with an affordable price tag. When Barton launched BAYDOG last year he did one other thing that differentiated the brand in the crowded dog accessory market: he decided to focus on independent brick and mortar retailers. While most of the industry was moving toward direct-to-consumer sales, utilizing discount platforms like Amazon.com and Chewy.com, BAYDOG is only available in independent stores and on their own website. They also guarantee their products 100%. As a result, BAYDOG is now sold in over 525 locations in both the U.S. and Canada in just over a year.


These products do not disappoint. Our team of six dogs have had BAYDOG products for the last several months –harnesses, leashes, and collars. Even the most demanding dog and pet parent on the review team was impressed with the gear. The harnesses offer several adjustment points that assure a good fit. Even Zoe, my Miniature Pincher, has a tiny harness (the Cape Cod Bay) that has so much Velcro© adjustment that it fits like a glove, moving with her as she walks rather than shifting. The matching Pensacola Bay leash is ideally weighted for the harness and remains atop the dog during the walk (heavy leashes will shift the harness changing the stress points on the dog during the walk). The Cape Cod Harness’s neoprene construction is lightweight and perfect for a small dog. I have to admit that I wondered about the breathability in the hot weather, but the Eastern Shore has already had

some hot and humid temperatures this Spring, and I'm happy to say that she did not sweat under the harness at all. Superior performance! The Chesapeake Bay Harness is BAYDOG’s most popular product and is well suited for medium / larger breeds. It offers plenty of adjustments to ensure a great fit, and the thick padded breastplate and handle on top provide excellent control. It is great for hikes, dogs that swim, and works well for senior dogs that might need a bit of extra help standing or getting up steps. The Chesapeake Harness is available in 7 colors (including camo!) and fits dogs from 15-130 pounds. No matter the model you choose, we were impressed across the board with these harnesses. DU Dog Drake has been in and out of the water with his in the hot heat of the Florida Keys for six weeks. The harness is genuinely breathable and durable.

continued pg 51

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Bone Appetite

Always supervise your dog with food, particularly frozen treats, bones or anything that could pose a choking problem!

Rehydration Drink For Dogs 1 c of coconut water 1/4 tsp of sea salt 1/4 c natural sparkling mineral water such as Perrier or San Pellegrino. The sparkling water is an important part as the bubbles help get the electrolytes into your dog’s cells more quickly. NOTE: This doggie drink does not replace fresh water! Only serve on occasion.

Canine Smores Flat shaped dog biscuits 1 tablespoon of carob powder 1 cup of plain or Greek yogurt Mix carob powder into yogurt. (NEVER USE CHOCOLATE OF ANY KIND) Dip one side of the biscuit into the carob/yogurt mixture and place onto a tray. Place another biscuit on top to make a sandwich and repeat. Serve cold for best results. So simple! It will impress your friends who bring their dogs to your next cookout! Of course, the dogs will just love them. 50

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Kong Stuffings & Tips 1 cup of cooked sweet potato Handful of shredded, boiled chicken Handful of cooked carrots 2 tablespoons of yogurt Remember, consuming treats like this should reduce your dog’s meal portions to maintain a healthy weight. 1 cup of cottage cheese 1 cup of natural peanut butter (Xylitol-free! Very important, Xylitol is toxic to dogs.) 1 teaspoon of honey Did you know that Kong’s are top-rack dishwasher safe? It’s easy to load a Kong when it’s inserted in a coffee cup with the hole facing up. Have a senior dog? Be sure to stuff a purple Kong. They are designed for jaws that are aging.


from: Doggie Loot pg 50

from: ... Cannabis pg 32

The BAYDOG leashes are designed for performance too. They are constructed with a dual-layer design that is extra thick and durable, yet they are soft and feel nice in your hand. They feature a comfortable neoprene handle liner, and reflective stitching for safety at night. All their leashes feature the BAYDOG Easy-Secure System, comprised of a metal carabiner clip sewn into the handle and a D-Ring 24” down the length of the leash. The carabiner alone is a great place to clip your poop bag dispenser or your car keys, but coupled with the D-ring, it offers you the ability to loop your leash around the chair at Starbucks or the beach, and easily and quickly secure your dog. We have seen other leashes that offer this system comprised of a plastic buckle and have seen them fail. This quality construction will be sure your dog is secure. BAYDOG also offers a wide variety of gear for the active canine lifestyle, including collars, toys, dog coats, canine backpacks, and a treat pouch that has room for poop bags, treats, and a tennis ball! Next Spring, they will be launching their canine life jacket, designed for everyday adventures on the water as well as an upgraded offshore version made specifically for boating. We are sure all of this is just the beginning for this impressive company, one whose gear we can give high marks. Check out all their products and the latest at your local Concord Pet or independent pet store and be sure to tell them Delmarva Unleashed sent you!

way, I need to do 6 case studies, please email me at MayIHempU@gmail. com if you are interested in being one of my 6 for more information and to schedule a consult). As part of your Team, we can together put a plan in place that is pawfect for your bub’s specific needs, conditions and current medicines, while being completely legal, medically and financially sound for your peace of mind on all fronts. Once you have made the decision to introduce Cannabis in any way to your loved one’s wellness plan, be it for general health or to address more serious or chronic needs, you can rest easier knowing you are not alone in “Cannaland.” There are resources like Dr. Andre’s website, and “tour guides” like me. I am happy to help you navigate this journey. You have an ally here, ready to serve you. For more information about the Veterinary Cannabis Guide role and how it can help to have a liaison when speaking to your veterinarian, please reach out to me or visit VeterinaryCannabis.org As always, remember, I am not here to offer medical advice, nor would I ever discourage you from seeking it from your medical professional or holistic provider of choice. I do not claim to diagnose, treat, prevent or cure any disease or condition, but I do aim to hempducate and support your desire to introduce CBD in your own terms, at your own pace, in your wellness plans for yourself and your furry family members!

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Golden Retriever Rescue of Southern Maryland goldenretrieverrescueofsouthernmaryland.org 855-477-3728

Rescues

American Black &Tan Coonhound Rescue coonhoundrescue.com Baywater Animal Rescue Baywateranimalrescue.org 410-228-3090 Brandywine Valley SPCA Georgetown bvspca.org 302-856-6361 Caroline County Humane Society carolinehumane.org 410-820-1600 Chesapeake Cats & Dogs chesapeakecatsanddogs.org CVC New Beginnings Vizsla Rescue cvcweb.org/rescue DASH (Dachshund & Small Hound Rescue) DashRescue.net Delaware Humane Association delawarehumane.org Wilmington 302-571-0111 Rehoboth Beach 302-200-7159 Dogs Deserve Better-Eastern Shore dogsdeservebetteresva.org/ Dogs Deserve Better- Blue Ridge dogsdeservebetterblueridge.org/ Dogs Deserve Better- Smithfield dogsdeservebetter.org

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GRREAT (Golden Retriever) GRREAT.org Harnessed to Hope Northern Breed Rescue nbrescue.com 866-657-3728 Hill Hounds Animal Rescue hillhounds.org 410-714-3677 Homeward Bound Schnauzer Res. Hbschnauzerrescue.com Kindness Matters Rescue shoshino@aol.com K-9 Rescue of the Eastern Shore K9RescueES.org Labs4Rescue Labs4Rescue.com Lu’s Labs Labrador Retriever Rescue luslabs.org 703-888-2612 MaPaw Siberian Husky Rescue sibes.com 610-369-0055 Mid Atlantic German Shepherd Rescue magsr.org 410-644-7763


Mid-Atlantic Great Dane Rescue League magdrl.org Mid Atlantic IG Rescue midatlanticiggyresuce.com Mid Atlantic Jack Rescue majr.org 908-963-3465 One More Dog onedogmore.org 302-632-6680 Operation Paws for Homes ophrescue.org Playa Animal Rescue (Mexico) playanimalrescue.org Renee’s Rescues reneesrescues.org Sgt. Peppers Friends (Aruba) sgtpeppersfriends.com Somerset County Dog Control 410-651-0986

Wicomico Humane wicomicohumane.org 410-749-7603 Worcester Cty Animal Control 410-632-1340 Worcester Humane worcestercountyhumanesociety.com 410-213-0146

Worcester County

Animal Control has great adoptable dogs ...and offers low cost spay/neuter! Dogs $100 Cats $50 Microchips $25

Sussex County Animal/Whimsical Animal Rescue DelawareRescue.com Talbot Humane talbothumane.org 410-822-0107One The Sato Project (Puerto Rico) thesatoproject.org Wags & Wishes wagsandwishes.org 410-476-8629

Open Saturdays too!

410-632-1340


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Canine Perspective

Oh Yeah, I’m at Pooch Palooza...

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Profile for Grand Living Magazine

Delmarva Unleashed Summer 2019  

Delmarva's Dog Magazine

Delmarva Unleashed Summer 2019  

Delmarva's Dog Magazine