ALL LIVE, IN-PERSON CLASSES TEMPORARILY SUSPENDED DUE TO COVID-19

HOWEVER, WHY NOT TAKE A ONE-TO-ONE-TO-ONE ONLINE CLASS (JUST YOU, YOUR DOG & JEAN!)
(FOR HTTPS://TRANQUILPET.COM/VIRTUAL/OTHER CLASSES, WWW.TRANQUILPET.COM/EVENTS ON-LINE CLASSES OFFERED AT A DISCOUNT RATE)

BECAUSE THE CARE OF YOUR SENIOR PET IS SO VERY IMPORTANT (SOMETIMES PAINFUL AND DIFFICULT), THIS 1-HOUR WEBINAR IS FREE!

I DESIGNED THIS WEBINAR TO HELP YOU NAVIGATE DURING A DIFFICULT AND PAINFUL TIME IN YOUR PET’S LIFE.

(THE FIRST TIME I EXPERIENCED THIS, I HAD NO HELP OR GUIDANCE.  MY GOAL IS TO GIVE YOU SOME OF THE TOOLS I LACKED.)

 

YOUR RELATIONSHIP WITH YOUR PET IS SPECIAL …
AND THEIR NEED FOR YOUR SPECIAL CARE INCREASES DURING THEIR SENIOR YEARS 

Topics to be discussed:

  • Have you noticed possible behavior changes?
  • Do you see increased/decreased reaction to sounds?
  • Do you know common signs of cancer?
  • Do you recognize the signs of arthritis?
  • What is my pet’s “Quality of Life? and,
  • The most painful to you: “How will I know when to make the decision to let my pet go?”
  • Anticipatory Grief

Can’t make this month’s webinar?  Not to worry

This webinar held on the first Wednesday of every month

Time:  5:30 pm – 6:30 pm

 

TAP INTO ALL YOUR SENSES::

BY LOOKING, LISTENING AND SMELLING, YOU CAN OFTEN CATCH EARLY SIGNS OF ILLNESS OR INJURY.

Smell:

  • Sweet breath may indicate diabetic ketosis,
  • Ears smell like dirty socks ear infection, may signal ear mites

Touch:  Discover hot spots (inflammation) in coat or a stone in paw pad for limp reason; cold spots (poor circulation)

Look:    Asymmetrical pupils could indicate neurological condition

Listen:  Whines versus growls

. . . . to name just a few

WHAT IS NORMAL FOR YOUR PET?

Always remember that you know your pet better than anyone, even better than your veterinarian. So, it is important to recognize and identify any abnormal signs your pet displays.  What this means is, that when you notice something “different” with you pet, you immediately get them to your vet.  (Don’t wait for that yearly exam.)

Remember, some pets, especially cats, will try to hide pain and suffering until the condition becomes severe. Pay attention to subtle behavior changes such as hiding under the bed and not rushing up to greet you when you come home.