• That is why some dogs (especially the nervous breeds) will naturally "express" their sacs while on the examination table at the veterinary clinic or at the groomer. (wordpress.com)
  • This seems reasonable though for the sake of completeness and illuminating our understanding of this condition I feel it would have been helpful to examine and test the dog, and here there is scope for veterinary input2. (bmj.com)
  • Are dogs that eat quickly more likely to develop a gastric dilatation (+/- volvulus) than dogs that eat slowly? (guildhe.ac.uk)
  • The authors conclude that the source of the patient's infection was the owner's own dog, via a lick, on the grounds that Capnocytophaga canimorsus was isolated from that patient, that it is a zoonotic organism and that the patient admitted to being licked by the dog. (bmj.com)
  • Causes for impaction can be chronic soft stools or diarrhea, abnormally small anal sac duct openings, excessive glandular secretions, and poor muscle tone (usually seen in obese dogs). (wordpress.com)
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