Brain aging just like in humans is real! It’s a natural part of the aging process, but it too can be slowed down. Learn what signs to look for in your senior pet and how you can adapt their environment and diet to combat it.
Our great new Digitherm technology allowed us to identify and pinpoint inflammation.
RVN Irena chats about Dr Buzby’s Toe grips and how some traction with these grippy little suckers can change your senior, arthritic or special needs dog’s quality of life!
Dr Jane’s explains why a little support can go a long way in helping senior or recovering pets to improve their mobility and comfort.
Tired and aching humans have used massage to relax and heal bodies since ancient times. Now we have evolved veterinary medicine to include massage therapy, and our four-legged friends are panting at the prospect!
If your pet’s discomfort is age-related aches and pains, try these five simple soothing techniques at home to provide a greater level of comfort.
Osteoarthritis (OA) is a degenerative disease, which means that it gets progressively worse. How advanced is osteoarthritis in your dog, cat or rabbit? Your pet’s stage of arthritis will determine the steps you can take to alleviate their pain.
Our pets are not furry humans- they use their own, non-vocal ways to communicate pain. Read on for some tips for recognising pain in your pets
When surgery is not possible, Paws in Motion can help in the treatment of painful Cranial Cruciate Ligament (CCL) tears with the fitment of a uniquely created stifle orthoses (dog knee braces) to provide support and stability.
Research shows that 1 in 5 dogs will suffer from the painful condition of Osteoarthritis by the time they reach middle-age!
With the arrival of cooler weather in Hong Kong, there isn’t a better time to introduce your dog to trail running. Not only will YOU benefit from the exercise with improved health, fitness and energy levels, but so will your dog.
Susan contacted me when her little doggy, Yuby was having some difficulties with painful stifles (knees) due to ligament problems. Yuby was already under the care of her family veterinarian, but the current regime of rest and NSAIDs pain medication was not doing enough to allow Yuby to do the things he loved.