Tularemia, commonly called Rabbit Fever is a bacterial disease that generally has mild symptoms in healthy dogs but can be deadly for pets that are immune-compromised. Our Charlotte vets explain how dogs contract tularemia and what you should do if your pup is showing symptoms.
Veterinary Tips & Advice
Fungal infections not only make your cat uncomfortable they can also have a major impact on the overall health of your feline friend. In today's post, our Charlotte vets explain some of the causes, symptoms and treatments for fungal infection in cats.
Hypothyroidism is a common condition in dogs that can lead to unexplained weight gain, skin and coat issues, as well as behavioral changes and reduced energy. Today our Charlotte vets explain more about this condition including the best diet for dogs with hypothyroidism.
Hypothyroidism is rarely seen in cats but when it does occur it can produce a number of symptoms including noticeable weight gain. Here, our Charlotte vets explain the causes of hypothyroidism in cats and signs that indicate that your cat may have an underactive thyroid.
After your pet has had surgery, it's important to stay informed on how to best take care of them as they recover. Hopefully your pet can return to their normal life as quickly as possible. Here are some tips and tricks from our Charlotte vet specialists about how to care for your pet after their surgery.
Valley fever is seen in dogs that spend time in the low desert regions of Arizona, New Mexico, Texas and California. While healthy adult dogs may experience no symptoms of valley fever, puppies, senior dogs and dogs with a compromised immune system may show symptoms ranging from coughing to painful joints. Our Charlotte vets explain more...
Tick fever is a condition seen in dogs caused by the Rickettsia rickettsii bacteria which (in the US) is spread primarily though the bite of an infected American dog tick, Rocky Mountain wood tick, or brown dog tick. Today our Charlotte vets explain some of the symptoms of tick fever in dogs, and how this condition can be treated.
The sad fact is that your feline friend may indeed be causing your asthma. If you aren't ready to find a new home for kitty just yet, there are a few things you can try to help reduce the cat related allergens in your home, and possibly reduce the frequency of your asthma attacks.