My dog is currently being treated with antibiotics for a bacterial infection in his mouth. He suffered a laceration to his mouth in a fight over a bone. The infection was treated with a mouthful of antibiotics, so his laceration is already healing. This is a good example of the self-awareness and self-love that we all strive for when it comes to our pets.
But I am not sure if this is a good example of self-awareness or a bad example, but I’m leaning toward the self-love. Maybe it’s a good example of how we would like our pets to be treated if we were more aware of their condition.
We are all creatures of habit, and that is just the way that we are. If we were more aware of the consequences of our habits, we wouldn’t be as quick to take our own lives. And if we were to act more in alignment with the consequences of our daily habits, we’d be more likely to take the necessary steps necessary to get them the help that they need.
Well, our dog is a breed known for its tendency to bite people, particularly the elderly and the infirm. We took the time to take pictures of his lacerations. We are not suggesting that we would like that to happen to us. But we are saying that we could be doing everything possible to reduce it to a minimum.
For the majority of us, lacerations occur when we cut ourselves, get a cut on our finger, or are hit by a car. Unfortunately, these are all things we are familiar with. In other animals these events aren’t as common. But the effects can be as damaging as we’d expect. A study of one million dogs showed the rate of laceration (both from self-inflicted injuries as well as from car collisions) to be approximately 2.
It’s true that the laceration rate in dogs is higher than in humans, but the difference in laceration rates is much less than in humans. In a study of 4.5 million dog-to-dog injuries, the rate was 1.3 per 100,000 dog-to-human injuries, whereas in humans it was nearly three times higher.
This is an interesting finding and one that would probably have a huge impact on dog owners. While the majority of dog bites are unintentional, those that are intentional are significantly more likely to cause death. The fact that so many dog owners are unaware of this is also a concern.
The fact that we’re a species with a relatively higher rate of dog bite injuries than humans is an interesting finding. While this hasn’t prevented the dog population from going up (in fact, the opposite has happened), it’s hard to believe that the dog bite injuries are primarily caused by people. The number of dogs in the United States is expected to grow by about 75% from 2010 to 2020, and the number of dog bites will grow by about 12% too.
Dogs have always been an important part of our culture, but their importance is much magnified due to the number of people who are allergic to them. This includes a lot of people who have allergies to cats, but also people who are allergic to dogs. Dog bites can be particularly dangerous because a person is unable to identify the source of the bite, resulting in their life being cut short.
According to this report from the American Veterinary Medical Association, the average time from the time of the bite to the time it heals is 12-24 hours, but the actual time between the bite and the time it heals can vary widely. That means there are a lot of people who are going to be dead and a lot of people who are going to be in hospital for a long time.