If you have a pet who likes to romp around your garden, don’t plant anything that might be toxic to them, such as azaleas and Jimson weed.
As laws change and the use of this drug becomes more prevalent, marijuana toxicity in pets is on the rise. Edibles with chocolate are the worst.
Chocolate bunnies might be traditional holiday treats, but the contents of your child’s Easter basket can pose a serious danger to your dog or cat.
Chocolate can be very toxic to your dog — but the amount and type of chocolate matters a lot. Here’s what you need to know.
These days, animal poison control centers receive thousands of calls across North America about accidental xylitol poisoning in pets.
These drugs are not benign. Whether you’re taking antidepressants or your pet is taking them, what you don’t know about them can hurt you both.
Dangerous doses begin at just 1–2 grapes for a 10-pound dog, or 3–4 grapes for a 20-pound dog. Here’s what you need to know.
Before heading out to the pond with your dog for a swim, be sure to check the water for possible toxic algae first.
The truth is we don’t know what the long-term effects are, so use common sense when it comes to diffusing essential oils around pets.
Keep your cat safe and do your homework on these common — and potentially dangerous — household items.
If your dog ate rat poison, what to do is to call your veterinarian or a pet poison hotline right away. This is a life-threatening emergency. Here’s why.
Are any of these common household items in your home?
Keep your vaping equipment locked away to lower your dog’s risk of nicotine toxicity.
Spring brings visions of sunshine and flowers, but watch out for these potential dangers to your pet.
The harmful effects of this common medicine-cabinet drug can lead to serious liver damage, multiple-organ failure and sometimes even death in pets.