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Each month we will offer special deals and new products, along with information on upcoming events.

 

Having issues placing an order? We are aware of a problem involving different types of browsers that cause your shopping cart to be deleted prior to checkout. Although switching your browser over to “Private” or “Incognito” mode may solve the issue, we are working diligently to create a new website to enhance your shopping experience that should be rolling out soon. If you are having this issue, please feel free to email your order in to orders@krusefeed.com or call us at (562)690-6998 and our staff would be happy to assist you in placing your order.
Thank you for your patience.
-Kruse Feed & Supply

 

New Website Coming Soon

Be on the lookout for our new website coming in the next few weeks.  The new site will feature easier ordering and re-ordering, as well as lots of new products.


Info Corner 

What should you do if your dog is having a seizure?

Article on AKC.org By Anna Burke 

“There are a few things to remember when you’re with an animal that is having a seizure,” Dr. Klein explains. Following these tips will help keep you and your dog safe until the seizure is over:

  • Remain calm. This can be difficult, but your dog’s health depends on your ability to focus.
  • Check the time. Knowing when your dog’s seizure started and how long it lasted will give your veterinarian important information about your dog’s symptoms. If there is someone else in the room, ask him to film the seizure with his phone so that you can show it to your veterinarian later.
  • Know that your dog is not conscious or in pain, even if he sounds or acts like he is.
  • Dogs (and people) don’t swallow their tongues during seizures. DO NOT try to grab his tongue, as you could get bitten in the process.
  • Seizing dogs may froth at the mouth or drool excessively, but this does not mean they have rabies.
  • To prevent your dog from hurting himself during a seizure, keep him away from stairs, cushion his head, and GENTLY hold and comfort him until he begins to regain consciousness.
  • Some dogs may urinate or defecate. This does not make the seizure better or worse.
  • Seizures that last more than 2-3 minutes can put dogs at risk of hyperthermia (overheating)You can try cooling your dog by applying cold water or wet towels around his groin, neck, paws, and head, but it’s crucial that you get your dog to a veterinarian ASAP.
  • Always call your veterinarian or emergency veterinarian after your dog has a seizure, even if your dog seems to be acting normally.

Read the entire article: http://www.akc.org/expert-advice/health/general-health/dog-seizures-what-to-do/