Fleas on dogs can be caused by a dirty environment, long-term failure to deworm, or contact with flea-infected animals. When a dog is infected with fleas, it will show symptoms such as itching, hair loss, gnawing on the bitten area, decreased mental appetite, and in severe cases, allergy. You need to do regular in-vitro deworming for your dog. And remember to wear Elizabethan ring while deworming to prevent your dog from getting poisoned due to licking the drug.

Fleas on dogs may be caused by a dirty feeding environment. Fleas can develop in dogs when they live in a messy environment and have not been cleaned for a long time. Fleas are photophobic and usually hide in warm corners, but are usually active when the temperature is above 25°C. You need to clean and sanitize your dog's living environment on a regular basis to keep it dry and ventilated. You can use a spray containing fipronil for environmental deworming, and you need to temporarily isolate the dog when using it to avoid the dog licking the medication.

Dogs that have not been dewormed for a long time can also be infected with fleas and should be dewormed regularly. It is generally recommended to deworm your dog once a month with an in-vitro dewormer containing fipronil, Seramycin, imidacloprid, etc. You should not bathe your dog for three days before and after the deworming to avoid affecting the effectiveness of the medication, and you need to ruffle the dog's hair and drip it on the skin. Also, flea bites can spread infectious and parasitic diseases, so in-vitro deworming should be accompanied by internal deworming.

In addition, fleas on dogs can also be contracted from contact with flea-infested animals. Fleas can spread to other pets through jumping, so do not take your dog out to contact pets of unknown origin so as to reduce the chances of infection. If you have more than one pet in the house, you need to temporarily isolate and sterilize the items used by the infected pets by boiling them.

Likes(0) Reward

Comment list About 0 results

No comment






Back to