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    Cushing's Disease

    Finding Relief for Kiya the Pug's Unexpected Cushing's Disease

    Cushing's Disease

    Tasha Defied the Odds After What Looked Like A Month to Live

    Cushing's Disease

    The Role of the Adrenal Glands to Your Dog's Health

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    Watch for These 3 Signs of Cushing’s Disease in Your Aging Pup

    Most commonly found in dogs that are eight years and older, Cushing’s disease is a condition that affects your aging pet’s pituitary and adrenal glands. Unfortunately, the symptoms are sometimes mistaken for regular signs of aging—but they can have much worse consequences.

    Sasha Returns to Her Old Self with Adrenal Harmony Gold

    Sasha is a Maltese/Shih Tzu cross who is full of energy and has a serious mind of her own. She loves going for her daily walks with her dad Kerry, chasing her fellow pup pal Abby, and sourcing out treats wherever she goes. When she started to wind down, lose her hair, and get very, very hungry, her parents knew something was up. Skeptics by nature, they took a leap of faith and tried out an herbal solution. They would be extremely thankful that they did!

    April is Cushing's Disease Awareness Month

    That's right! April is Cushing’s Disease Awareness Month, designed to inform all pet owners about this endocrine disorder and its effects. What do you know about Cushing's and how it affects our pets' adrenal glands? Learn how to identify, treat, and understand the disease to be prepared for your pet's wellbeing.

    These Changes to Your Dog's Skin May Point to Cushing's Disease

    Hormones are a necessary aspect of your dog’s development and health—by regulating all bodily symptoms, the hormones your pup’s body produces ensures that their health stays in check. That is, as long as their hormone levels are balanced.

    6 Reasons Why Your Dog Won't Stop Drinking Water

    Dog households typically have an ever-present water bowl (or two or three) to allow their thirsty pups to quench their thirst as often as they need to. Dogs lose a lot of water by panting and urinating, which means they need to rehydrate after exercise, playtime and at random points throughout the day.

    How to Help Your Furry Friend Cope with Cushing's Disease in Dogs

    Dog owners are very in-tune with their canine best friends; you know how often they eat and drink, when they go to the bathroom, how much they like to play and much more. This is why many dog owners get immediate red flags when they notice something as simple as their dog suddenly drinking a lot more water or having to go to the bathroom in the middle of the night.

    Dog Cushing's Disease - I Don't Buy That It's So Cushy

    Last month I visited with my boxer friend, Andy. Normally, Andy and I get along like peas and carrots, but our visit was hampered by a very strange show: he drank water almost non-stop and peed all over my house! Not only that he appeared unlike his usual self: he was thinner in the bod and hair. No, he wasn't drunk. Poor guy, turns out he has dog Cushing's Disease!

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