Extreme Chinese Crested Puppies

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Vaccines

Puppy Recommended Vaccination Schedule

5 weeks:  Neo Par
6 and 8 weeks:  Canine Distemper, Adenovirus cough hepatitis  Parainfluenza, Parvovirus, This vaccine is also none as a 5 way all the above in one shot

10 and 12 weeks:  Canine Distemper, Adenovirus cough hepatitis  Parainfluenza, Parvovirus, This vaccine is also none as a 5 way all the above is in one shot

12 weeks:  Rabies,  keep in mind many dogs tend to have a bad reaction to this vaccine more so than other's for more on this visit the website and watch the video to the right. I am not by know means saying don't get vaccines it is up to you as a pet owner to review and research side effects. 
  
http://www.dogs4dogs.com/blog/2008/06/18/20/

I have been breeding for a very long time one thing that bothers me more than anything are vets lining there pockets with know regard to your puppies health . I as a breeder can assure you that your puppy will have all of the vaccine's needed and up to date according to puppies age I will not ship a puppy for at least 48 hour  after a 5 way nor a rabies adding stress with these vaccines can have consequences. So please when you go to your vet for a well puppy check up, do not let them swindle you into unneeded vaccines do your home work ask question google it please take the time to check remember you are your puppies voice after he or she leaves me. And never give a puppy a vaccine when he or she arrives, always wait 10 to 14 days. It is already stressful for a puppy going into a new home and by waiting the 10+ days you are insuring that the puppy does not get an overdose.  

The Truth About Pet Vaccines You Won’t Hear from Your Vet 

Adult Booster 
Coronavirus: where coronavirus is a concern. 
Lyme: where Lyme disease is a concern or if traveling to an area where it occurs. 
Rabies: Given by your local veterinarian (time interval between vaccinations may vary according to local law).
*A combination vaccine, often called a 5-way vaccine, usually includes adenovirus cough and hepatitis, distemper, parainfluenza, and parvovirus. Some combination vaccines may also include leptospirosis (7-way vaccines) and/or coronavirus. The inclusion of either canine adenovirus-1 or adenovirus-2 in a vaccine will protect against both adenovirus cough and hepatitis; adenovirus-2 is highly preferred.**Some puppies may need additional vaccinations against parvovirus after 15 weeks of age. Consult with your local veterinarian. According to the American Veterinary Medical Association, dogs at low risk of disease exposure may not need to be boostered yearly for most diseases. Consult with your local veterinarian to determine the appropriate vaccination schedule for your dog. Remember, recommendations vary depending on the age, breed, and health status of the dog, the potential of the dog to be exposed to the disease, the type of vaccine, whether the dog is used for breeding, and the geographical area where the dog lives or may visit.

Lepto Vaccine not recommended 

Leptospirosis is feared by many veterinarians because it can cause severe kidney or liver disease in its pet victims. It’s double feared because it’s a zoonotic disease; in other words, you can get it too. Many vets use this fact to justify the administration of this supposedly protective vaccine. But a good vaccine should be both safe and effective. Let’s examine whether or not the yearly lepto vaccination is either.

The Core Vaccines

One of the most commonly administered vaccines, the distemper/parvo combination (often combined with adenovirus), has been dubbed a core vaccine by the American Veterinary Medical Association. For decades, this vaccine had been administered annually by most veterinarians.

But due to decades of research and recent consumer pressure, the AVMA has recently adopted guidelines that decrease the recommended frequency of the core vaccines to every three years or more. This is a step in the right direction for pets and their guardians, but it’s caused some veterinarians to worry about the loss of income when moving from annual to triennial vaccination.

DNM ACADEMY EXTRA: SAFER VACCINES & NOSODES

Dr Dee Blanco will talk about the dangers of vaccinating your dog and why this one alternative is so popular!


Enter Lepto

Because annual vaccination has been pushed for many years, pet guardians have come to believe the only reason to take their pets to the vet annually is for vaccination. Veterinary visits are in decline and when a pet guardian learns they don’t need to vaccinate as frequently, vet visits drop.

So, what is a vet to do when their income from annual visits goes down? Many began promoting a separate leptospirosis component to the core vaccines as the new annual vaccine.

But according to the AVMA, leptospirosis isn’t a core vaccine. This means it’s not recommended for all dogs in all communities. Whether or not this vaccine is important for your dog is left completely up to the discretion of your vet.

In my prior, non-holistic practice, I saw that the lepto component cause the most serious reactions in my patients. The typical reactions not only included vomiting or diarrhea, but anaphylaxis with shock or death and serious immune-mediated diseases, which may manifest as bleeding disorders.

I haven’t used the lepto vaccine in my holistic practice for almost ten years. Reactions have been virtually eliminated and the incidence of lepto in my patients is extremely rare. The cases we’ve seen have come in from outside the regular practice clientele. I believe our general clientele who provide holistic care and natural nutrition to their pets have given me a patient base of more naturally resistant dogs with stronger constitutions!

A pet guardian must make a well-informed decision on the benefits and risks of any vaccine. Obviously, if the risk is very small and the benefit is a certainty of protection, a loving pet guardian would be likely to consider vaccination. Nobody wants their pet to suffer from preventable kidney or liver disease. But can the lepto vaccine prevent it?

Why Lepto Isn’t A Core Vaccine

A leptospira is technically a spirochete, a corkscrew shaped bacterium; it’s not a virus like parvo or distemper. So the injection given to prevent an infection with this organism is not really a vaccine, but rather a bacterin.

Unlike viral vaccination, bacterin vaccines like lepto don’t prevent infection; they can only decrease the severity of symptoms. Unlike many other vaccines, the bacterin vaccine can be shed in the environment, potentially infecting your dog, other dogs, wildlife and you.

So, what exactly is the benefit of the lepto vaccine?

Not only is infection not prevented, but because symptoms are less severe, you may not notice that your pet is very ill. You might think your pet has some gastrointestinal upset which will pass. Instead of seeking veterinary care early on in the disease process, the infection will brew, causing permanent bodily harm. Without early detection, leptospirosis is very difficult to treat!

Because the manufacturer of the lepto vaccine has demonstrated that it doesn’t last any longer than one year, it’s been dubbed an annual vaccine. So this vaccine potentially solves the problem of how a vet once more gets his patients in every year.

In reality however, this vaccine doesn’t even last a year. A dog who is vaccinated with this vaccine receives well less than one year of inadequate protection but is placed at great risk for vaccine-related illness.

Hopefully this will help you make an informed decision on whether the lepto vaccine is needed for your dog. And remember, only the rabies vaccine is required by law in the US and Canada (although not in some lucky provinces) But that’s a topic for another time!