DogSymptoms.org http://dogsymptoms.org Sat, 27 Oct 2012 04:05:32 +0000 en hourly 1 http://wordpress.org/?v=3.2.1 Heartworm in Dogs http://dogsymptoms.org/heartworm-in-dogs.html http://dogsymptoms.org/heartworm-in-dogs.html#comments Sat, 27 Oct 2012 04:04:48 +0000 admin http://dogsymptoms.org/?p=1004

Heartworm in Dogs

Heartworms are caused by parasitic roundworms living inside the heart and lungs of a dog. Female worms are released into the dogs’ bloodstream which is transferred through a mosquito bite.  Six months later, adult worms are fully developed in the dog.  Since heartworms are spread by mosquitos it tends to more prevalent in warm environments that are moist and humid. Heartworm in dogs is serious and will cause a painful death if left untreated.

Heartworm symptoms

A dog may not show any signs until months after ever being infected. This is because the heartworms start in as larvae and take time to mature and multiply. Outwards symptoms that you can observe will not appear until the heartworms have developed and multiplied enough to start causing obstructions in the heart or lungs.

The earliest symptoms you’ll be able to see are:

  • Exercise intolerance
  • Lethargy
  • Dizziness
  • Coughing

As the worms become more severe, symptoms will become increasingly worse and more noticeable:

  • Trouble breathing
  • Excessive coughing
  • Weight loss
  • Enlarged chest and ribs
  • Sudden Death

Heart and lungs that are infested with heartworms can be extremely painful causing a change in their overall demeanor.  Once a dog has been infected it is late to use heartworm prevention to rid them of heartworms. Giving them this medication will not eliminate the problem and can even cause severe negative reactions. The sooner a dog is diagnosed with heartworms the easier and more successful treatment becomes.

Heartworm Diagnosis

There are several different methods of diagnosing a dog with heartworms. The most common way is with blood testing. A Heartworm antigen test can test for the presence of an antigen produced by female heartworms.  Another blood test that can be used is the microfilarial concentration test which examines a blood sample under a microscope where the worms are visible. If either of these tests come back positive your veterinarian may request a chest x-ray or ECG to show the extent of damage before suggesting a treatment plan.

Heartworm Treatment

Treatment is much like a cancer patient would have to go through, long, painful, and expensive. A veterinarian will have to administer regular injections of a drug called melarsomin dihydrochloride, an arsenical chemotherapeutic agent, for roughly 8 weeks. During this time the dog will need to be restrained using a crate to prevent complications that arise from killing the heartworms. Heartworms tend to reside in blood vessel so when treatment is given and they are killed, they can cause blockages in those blood vessels that lead to the heart and/or lungs potentially killing the dog. After treatment is completed your veterinarian will perform an additional blood test to confirm that all heartworms have been eliminated, if not further treat may be necessary.

Heartworm Prevention

Heartgard plus is a commonly used method of heartworm prevention. They come in flavored treat like form that is given every 30 days. They can be purchased through veterinary offices or at discounted prices online with permission and a negative heartworm test given by your veterinarian. Preventing heartworm is very easy and relatively cheap compared to the treatment needed to cure this infestation. Treatment can cost anywhere from $500-$1500 depending on severity.

Incoming search terms:

  • pecetowie
  • kino pecetowie
  • Polski komentarz do pes 2011
]]>
http://dogsymptoms.org/heartworm-in-dogs.html/feed 0
Colitis in dogs http://dogsymptoms.org/colitis-in-dogs.html http://dogsymptoms.org/colitis-in-dogs.html#comments Tue, 28 Feb 2012 21:01:29 +0000 admin http://dogsymptoms.org/?p=984

Colitis in dogs

 

Colitis in dogs is the inflammation or swelling of the colon and/or large intestine. Although there are many different reasons for colitis, severity of symptoms will determine whether it is acute or chronic.

Causes:

Colitis in dogs can be caused by a variety of different reasons. Parasites such as whipworms and hookworms and bacteria’s like salmonella, clostridium, and compylobactor can all cause irritation in the bowels. Colitis caused by fungus and algae are rare and usually only occur in dogs with weak immune symptoms. Other causes include tumors, cancer, Irritable Bowel Symptom, Inflammatory bowel disease, and polyps. A common reason can also been food allergies.

Symptoms:

  • Abdominal Pain
  • Chronic and painful diarrhea
  • Straining to have a bowel movement
  • Blood and mucus found in stool
  • Flatulence
  • Weight loss
  • Dull coat

Diagnosis:

Diagnosis of colitis can be tricky since there are an assortment of different causes. Most often your veterinarian will perform a colonoscopy and collect a stool sample. If they are unable to find any conclusive cause they may also want to take a colon biopsy or perform an exploratory surgery.

Treatment: Colitis in dogs

Treatment will vary depending on the underlying condition causing the inflammation. Parasites will be removed and killed with medication. Bacteria will be treated with antibiotics. Tumors and cancer will be addressed with options of treatment or removal. Food allergies will require either a hypoallergenic diet and/or finding the particular cause for inflammation by trail and error. Diets high in fiber will also allow your dog regular bowel movements.

]]>
http://dogsymptoms.org/colitis-in-dogs.html/feed 0
Pancreatitis in Dogs http://dogsymptoms.org/pancreatitis-in-dogs.html http://dogsymptoms.org/pancreatitis-in-dogs.html#comments Tue, 28 Feb 2012 00:34:50 +0000 admin http://dogsymptoms.org/?p=974

Pancreatitis in Dogs

Pancreatitis in Dogs is inflammatory and swelling of the pancreas. The pancreas is responsible for aiding in the metabolism of sugar and the digestion of nutrients by producing insulin and pancreatic enzymes.

Although there is still a lot unknown about pancreatitis in dogs it has been linked to having preexisting medical conditions such as Cushing’s Disease, Diabetes Mellitus, Hypothyroidism, Hypercalcemia, Age, Breed specific (Yorkshire terriers and Miniature Schnauzers), Diet. Taking corticosteroids and certains antibiotics have also been linked to increased risks of developing pancreatitis.

Symptoms:

  • Severe Pain in Abdomen
  • Vomiting
  • Dehydration
  • Loss of appetite
  • Lethargy
  • Diarrhea
  • Shock

Diagnosis:

Pancreatitis in dogs can be diagnosed with a physical blood work. Your vet may want to get an ultrasound of the abdomen and/or blood work showing elevated levels of pancreatic enzymes.

Treatment:

This condition can is life threatening and will require immediate medical attention. Immediate treatment includes restricting food, water, and any other medications for the first few days. This allows the overworked pancreas to take a break from breaking down and digesting any substances. To balance and prevent dehydration an intravenous saline solution will be given during this time. If needed antibiotics may be given to prevent any secondary infections caused by ulcers or abscesses.

Pancreatitis in Dogs: Prevention

Once a dog has experienced pancreatitis they are more at risk of a reoccurrence.  There are some preventative changes that can be made to better management overall health.

Healthy Weight: If your dog is overweight getting to a healthy weight will put less stress on the pancreas. This includes restricting high amounts of fat and table scrapes.

Meals: By feeding smaller amounts more frequently it will ensure that the pancreas does not become overwhelmed with the amount of work needed to break down and digest.

Supplements: It can be a good idea to make sure your dog is getting all the vitamins and minerals it needs to be healthy.

 

Incoming search terms:

  • dog pancreatitis shaking
]]>
http://dogsymptoms.org/pancreatitis-in-dogs.html/feed 0
Foods Dogs Should Not Eat http://dogsymptoms.org/foods-dogs-should-not-eat.html http://dogsymptoms.org/foods-dogs-should-not-eat.html#comments Thu, 08 Dec 2011 05:12:53 +0000 admin http://dogsymptoms.org/?p=958

Foods Dogs Should Not Eat

 

Foods dogs should not eat

Foods Dogs Should Not Eat

Chocolate: contains methlxantines which dogs are unable to break down. When built up in the body it becomes harmful to the central nervous system and heart.

Avocados: contain a fungicidal toxin called persin. This substance in large amounts can become toxic.

Onions: contains thiosulphates and organosulfur which dogs lack the enzyme to break down. Given in large or small doses over an extended period of time is poisonous. Symptoms may not be present in the beginning but can include discolored urine, gastrointestinal discomfort, anemia, vomiting, and diarrhea.

Caffeine: like chocolate, caffeine contains methlxanthines. If enough caffeine is consumed symptoms can include: rapid heart rate, tremors, seizures, coma, and even death.

Grapes/Raisins: little is known why grapes and raisins are so toxic for dogs, but it is thought to be related to a mycotixic. This is a secondary toxic that is produced by the fruit, like those found in avocados. Even small amounts of this fruit can cause kidney damage and failure.

Macadamia Nuts: similar to grapes there is little known as to why macadamia nuts are so toxic to dogs.  After ingestion symptoms of poisoning may not appear for up to 12 hours. These symptoms can include vomiting, stiffness, weakness, difficulty walking, tremors, and death. It is important to contact a veterinarian immediately.

Bread Dough: Dough doesn’t seem dangerous but because it expands it can cause gastrointestinal problems such as ruptured intestines. Symptoms include labored breathing, excess gas and urination, weakness, seizures, cardiac arrest, and death.

Mushrooms: the toxin build up from eating mushrooms can cause the body to go into shock resulting in possible long term damage or even death.

Foods Dogs Should Not Eat (additional):

  •  Fruit Pits (from apples, apricots, avocados, cherries, peaches, and plums)
  • Alcohol
  • Fatty foods
  • Dairy Products
  • Bones (fish and small game)
  • Citrus Oil Extracts
  • Cat Food
  • Rhubarb Leaves
  • Artificial Sweeteners (items containing Xylitol)

 

Incoming search terms:

  • foods dogs should not eat
]]>
http://dogsymptoms.org/foods-dogs-should-not-eat.html/feed 0
What to do if your dog eats chocolate http://dogsymptoms.org/what-to-do-if-your-dog-eats-chocolate.html http://dogsymptoms.org/what-to-do-if-your-dog-eats-chocolate.html#comments Wed, 07 Dec 2011 21:11:38 +0000 admin http://dogsymptoms.org/?p=938

What to do if Your Dog Eats Chocolate

 

What to do if your dog eats chocolate

Theobromine is a molecule found in cacao plants which remain in after being processed into a chocolate candy. Unfortunately dogs are unable to process therobromine because they lack the enzymes needed to break these molecules apart. Since there are different types of chocolate ranging in different amount of pure cocoa, not all chocolate will have the same effects. The worst type of chocolate your dog can have is bakers chocolate, followed by dark chocolate, milk chocolate, and white chocolate.

If your dog has eaten chocolate the first thing you need to do is find out what kind of chocolate is was and how much they have eaten.  Even if your dog has only eaten a small amount of chocolate it is important to call your veterinarian. They will be able to tell you how to induce vomiting or whether it is necessary to come in to have their stomach pumped. Even a few small pieces of chocolate can be fatal for small breeds.

Symptoms of chocolate poisoning in your dog include:

  • Vomiting/Diarrhea
  • Hyperactivity
  • Arrhythmia
  • Tremors/Muscle Twitching
  • Increased Thirst and Urination
  • Seizures/Stumbling/Coma

If your dog has eaten the chocolate within the last 2 hours, it has likely not yet been absorbed by the body. In this inducing vomiting may be an option. To do so you can give a hydrogen peroxide and water solution. Dosage will vary so it is important to consult with your vet office to precise measurements and administration of this solution. You may also buy activated charcoal for dogs. This will absorb the toxic chemicals before they can become poisonous to your dog. Activated charcoal can be bought online and at select pet stores.

What to do if your dog eats chocolate:

1. When/What/How much chocolate did your dog eat.

2. Call your veterinarian office to discuss any necessary emergency care and/or induced vomiting.

3. Use Activated Charcoal to absorb toxins not yet dispersed in the body.

 

 

Incoming search terms:

  • what do i do if my dog eats chocolate
  • what to do if my dog eats chocolate
  • what should i do if my dog eats chocolate
  • what happens if my dog eats chocolate
  • what to do if your dog eats chocolate
  • gas9dc
]]>
http://dogsymptoms.org/what-to-do-if-your-dog-eats-chocolate.html/feed 0
Dog Breeds 5 http://dogsymptoms.org/dog-breeds-5.html http://dogsymptoms.org/dog-breeds-5.html#comments Thu, 17 Feb 2011 06:04:40 +0000 admin http://dogsymptoms.org/?p=681

<< 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 >>

BreedsOriginColorsWeightActivity LevelTemperament
Cocker SpanielCocker SpanielUnited StatesVaries18-25 lbsModerateIntelligent/Work Driven
CollieCollieScotlandCombination of Black, Tan, and White55-80 lbsModerateFriendly/Intelligent
Coton de TulearCoton de TulearMadagascar
White
8-15 lbs
Moderate
Friendly/Playful
Curly-Coated RetrieverCurly-Coated RetrieverGreat BritainBlack and Brown65-85 lbsModerate to HighAffectionate/Active
DachshundDachshundGermany
VariesVariesModerate to HighFriendly/Playful
DalmatianDalmatianGreat Britain
Black and White
45-65 lbs
High
Active/Stubborn
Dandie Dinmont TerrierDandie Dinmont TerrierScotland
White, Black, Yellow
18-25 lbs
Moderate
Affectionate/Independent
Deutscher WachtelhundDeutscher WachtelhundGermanyBrown or Red with White Markings45-65 lbsModerate to HighFriendly/Energetic
Doberman PinscherDoberman PinscherGermany
Black with Brown/Red Markings
55-90 lbs
Moderate
Loyal/Devoted
Dogo ArgentinoDogo ArgentinoArgentina
White with Dark Markings
80-100 lbs
Moderate
Intelligent/Affectionate
Dogue de BordeauxDogue de BordeauxFrance
Browns and Reds
80-100 lbs
Moderate
Friendly/Affectionate
Drentse PatrijshondDrentse PatrijshondNetherlandsWhite with Brown, Orange, or Tan Patches50-60 lbsHighObedient/Work Driven
English Cocker SpanielEnglish Cocker SpanielEnglandBlack, Red, White25-35 lbsModerateFriendly/Devoted
English FoxhoundEnglish FoxhoundGreat Britian
Black, White, Brown
65-70 lbs
High
Energetic/Strong Prey Drive
English SetterEnglish SetterGreat BritainOrange, White, Black, Tan, Cream50-70 lbsHighFriendly/Work Driven
English ShepherdEnglish ShepherdUnited StatesCombination of Black, White, or Tan40-60 lbsHighIntelligent/Active
English Springer SpanielEnglish Springer SpanielGreat BritainBrown and White, Black, and White40-50 lbsHighFriendly/Affectionate
English Toy SpanielEnglish Toy SpanielGreat Britian
Black and Tan
8-15 lbs
Low
Friendly/Affectionate
EntlebucherEntlebucherSwitzerland
Black, Brown and White
55-65 lbs
Moderate
Friendly/Intelligent
Epagneul Bleu de PicardieEpagneul Bleu de PicardieFranceBlack and GrayVariesHighIntelligent/Affectionate

<< 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 >>

]]>
http://dogsymptoms.org/dog-breeds-5.html/feed 0
Dog Breeds 13 http://dogsymptoms.org/dog-breeds-13.html http://dogsymptoms.org/dog-breeds-13.html#comments Thu, 17 Feb 2011 06:02:54 +0000 admin http://dogsymptoms.org/?p=697

<< 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13

BreedsOriginColorsWeightActivity LevelTemperament
WhippetWhippetGreat Britain
Varies20-30 lbs
Moderate
Friendly/Playful
Wirehaired Pointing GriffonWirehaired Pointing GriffonFrance
Black, Gray, Brown, and White
45-60 lbs
High
Intelligent/Active
XoloitzcuintliXoloitzcuintliMexico
Gray, Black, Brown, Red
Varies
High
Intelligent/Affectionate
Yorkshire TerrierYorkshire TerrierGreat Britain
Tan, Black, Gray
3-7 lbs
Moderate
Stubborn/Active

<< 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13

]]>
http://dogsymptoms.org/dog-breeds-13.html/feed 0
Dog Breeds 12 http://dogsymptoms.org/dog-breeds-12.html http://dogsymptoms.org/dog-breeds-12.html#comments Thu, 17 Feb 2011 05:57:11 +0000 admin http://dogsymptoms.org/?p=695

<< 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 >>

BreedsOriginColorsWeightActivity LevelTemperament
South Russian OvcharkaSouth Russian OvcharkaRussia
White
Varies
Moderate
Independent/Protective
Spanish GreyhoundSpanish GreyhoundSpainVariesVariesModerateSensitive/Gentle
Spanish Water DogSpanish Water DogSpain
White, Black, Chestnut
30-50 lbs
High
Obedient/Active
Spinone ItalianoSpinone ItalianoItaly
White, Orange
60-90 lbs
Moderate
Playful/Gentle
StabyhounStabyhounNetherlands
White with Black, Brown, or Orange
40-55 lbs
High
Friendly/Affectionate
Staffordshire Bull TerrierStaffordshire Bull TerrierGreat Britain
Varies25-40 lbs
Moderate to High
Affectionate/Prey Driven
Standard PoodleStandard PoodleFrance
Black, Blue, Cream, Gray, Brown
45-70 lbs
High
Friendly/Intelligent
Standard SchnauzerStandard SchnauzerGermanyWhite and Black, Black30-50 lbsHighIntelligent/Guard Dog
Sussex SpanielSussex SpanielGreat Britain
Red, Brown
35-45 lbs
Moderate
Friendly/Protective
Swedish VallhundSwedish VallhundSwedenBlack, Gray, Red, White25-35 lbsModerateFriendly/Energetic
Thai RidgebackThai RidgebackThailand
Gray, Black, Brown, Red
35-55 lbs
Moderate to High
Intelligent/Protective
Tibetan MastiffTibetan MastiffTibet
Varies75-160 lbs
Moderate
Independent/Dominant
Tibetan SpanielTibetan SpanielTibet
Varies9-15 lbs
Low to Moderate
Affectionate/Alert
Tibetan TerrierTibetan TerrierTibet
Varies18-30 lbs
Low to Moderate
Affectionate/Loyal
Treeing Walker CoonhoundTreeing Walker CoonhoundUnited StatesWhite, Tan, Black
45-70 lbs
High
Friendly/Energetic
VizslaVizslaHungary
Red
50-65 lbs
High
Affectionate/Active
WeimaranerWeimaranerGermany
Gray, Blue Gray
55-85 lbs
High
Friendly/Intelligent
Welsh Springer SpanielWelsh Springer SpanielWales
Red and White
35-50 lbs
High
Active/Devoted
Welsh TerrierWelsh TerrierWales
Black and Brown
20-22 lbs
Moderate
Friendly/Outgoing
West Highland White TerrierWest Highland White TerrierScotland
White
15-20 lbs
High
Friendly/Active

<< 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 >>

]]>
http://dogsymptoms.org/dog-breeds-12.html/feed 0
Dog Breeds 11 http://dogsymptoms.org/dog-breeds-11.html http://dogsymptoms.org/dog-breeds-11.html#comments Thu, 17 Feb 2011 05:36:29 +0000 admin http://dogsymptoms.org/?p=693

<< 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 >>

BreedsOriginColorsWeightActivity LevelTemperament
Rhodesian RidgebackRhodesian RidgebackSouth Africa
Blonde, Red, Brown, with Black
70-85 lbs
Moderate
Intelligent/Independent
RottweilerRottweilerGermany
Black with Brown Markings
75-130 lbs
Moderate
Calm/Affectionate
Saint BernardSaint BernardSwitzerland
White, Brown, Black
120-180 lbs
Moderate
Friendly/Affectionate
SalukiSalukiMiddle East
Varies40-60 lbs
Moderate
Intelligent/Affectionate
SamoyedSamoyedSiberiaWhite or White with Cream35-65 lbsHighAffectionate/Intelligent
SarplaninacSarplaninacSerbia
Shades of White, Gray
65-100 lbs
Moderate
Affectionate/Guard Dog
SchapendoesSchapendoesNetherlandsBlack, Silver, Brown25-35 lbsHighIntelligent/Affectionate
Scottish DeerhoundScottish DeerhoundScotland
Blue-Gray
75-110 lbs
Moderate
Intelligent/Gentle
Scottish TerrierScottish TerrierScotland
Shades of Black and Gray
18-22 lbs
Moderate
Independent/Stubborn
Sealyham TerrierSealyham TerrierWales
White with Markings
20-25 lbs
Moderate
Loyal/Active
Shetland SheepdogShetland SheepdogScotlandMerle (Black, White, Tan)20-35 lbsHighIntelligent/Affectionate
Shiba InuShiba InuJapanTan, Red with Black Markings15-25 lbsModerateFriendly/Independent
Shih TzuShih TzuChina
Varies9-16 lbs
Low
Friendly/Playful
Siberian HuskySiberian HuskySiberiaSilver, Gray, Black35-60 lbsHighActive/Independent
Silky TerrierSilky TerrierAustralia
Blue-Gray, Brown, White
8-10 lbs
Moderate
Friendly/Affectionate
Skye TerrierSkye TerrierScotland
Black, Gray, Blue
20-30 lbs
Low
Friendly/Loyal
SloughiSloughiAfrica
Tan and Black
40-65 lbs
Moderate
Friendly/Affectionate
Slovak CuvacSlovak CuvacSlovakia
White
70-110 lbs
Moderate
Loyal/Protective
Small MunsterlanderSmall MunsterlanderGermany
Brown and White
30-40 lbs
High
Affectionate/Active
Soft Coated Wheaten TerrierSoft Coated Wheaten TerrierIreland
Shades of Wheaten
30-40 lbs
High
Playful/Affectionate

<< 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 >>

]]>
http://dogsymptoms.org/dog-breeds-11.html/feed 0
Dog Breeds 10 http://dogsymptoms.org/dog-breeds-10.html http://dogsymptoms.org/dog-breeds-10.html#comments Thu, 17 Feb 2011 04:45:34 +0000 admin http://dogsymptoms.org/?p=691

<< 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 >>

BreedsOriginColorsWeightActivity LevelTemperament
Owczarek PodhalanskiOwczarek PodhalanskiPoland
White
100-150 lbs
Moderate
Calm/Affectionate
PapillonPapillonFrance
Varies3-10 lbs
Low
Friendly/Alert
Patterdale TerrierPatterdale TerrierGreat Britain
Black, Tan, Red
10-17 lbs
Moderate to High
Friendly/Active
PekingesePekingeseChina
Black, Red, Brown, Tan
8-15 lbs
Low
Friendly/Stubborn
Pembroke Welshe CorgiPembroke Welsh CorgiWalesRed, Tan, Black,25-30 lbsModerateFriendly/Devoted
Perdigueiro PortuguesPerdigueiro Portugues
Portugal
Brown, Yellow with White Markings
35-60 lbs
High
Affectionate/Active
Petit Basset Griffon VendeenPetit Basset Griffon VendeenFrance
White with Yellow, Orange, Black
25-40 lbs
High
Intelligent/Active
Pharaoh HoundPharaoh HoundMalta
Brown/Tan/Red
40-60 lbs
Moderate to High
Intelligent/Affectionate
Plott HoundPlott HoundGermany
Varies40-60 lbs
High
Active/Energetic
PointerPointerGreat Britain
Black, Brown, Red, Orange, Yellow
45-75 lbs
High
Friendly/Active
Polish Lowland SheepdogPolish Lowland SheepdogPolandVaries30-50 lbsModerate to HighDevoted/Affectionate
PomeranianPomeranianGermany
Black, Red, Orange, Tan
3-7 lbs
Moderate
Intelligent/Protective
PorcelainePorcelaineFrance
White and Brown
55-65 lbs
High
Friendly/Prey Driven
Portuguese Water DogPortuguese Water DogPortugal
Black, White, Brown
35-60 lbs
High
Intelligent/Devoted
Portuguese Water DogPortuguese Water DogCanary Islands
Brindle, Brown, Black Markings
85-110 lbs
Moderate
Confident/Gentle
PudelpointerPudelpointerGermany
Brown
55-70 lbs
High
Friendly/Intelligent
PuliPuliHungaryBlack, Gray, White25-35 lbsHighDevoted/Affectionate
PumiPumiHungaryBlack, Gray, White18-30 lbsHighActive/Affectionate
Rat TerrierRat TerrierUnited StatesWhite, Black, Brown, Tan, Blue, Yellow
Varies
Moderate
Intelligent/Active
Redbone CoonhoundRedbone CoonhoundUnited StatesRed
45-70 lbs
High
Friendly/Intelligent

<< 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 >>

]]>
http://dogsymptoms.org/dog-breeds-10.html/feed 0