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Your MOST Pressing Pet Health Questions Answered..

By Dr. Andrew Jones

From: Dr Andrew Jones
Author: Veterinary Secrets Revealed
Website: http://www.veterinarysecretsrevealed.com/manual.php

Re: Questions from You  and Answers.


Gooood Monday Morning Everyone!

It’s getting closer to December 25, and in the spirit of
the Holidays, Monday isn’t as daunting.

With this Holiday Cheer, I want to answer more
questions from you, my readers.

First A Question from one of our Readers.

Hello Dr J. You talk alot about using Natural
Alternatives for My Dog and Cat’s Health problems, but
How do I know what to choose? You give many options
and I just want to know What works. I have used
the Herbal anti-anxiety remedy Valerain on my dog
Scooter for Chewing, and it has worked well. But now
he has an ear infection and I am not sure what to do.
I love your Course..the Video is very entertaining,
especially with Mischief the uncooperative cat. I
am CONSTANTLY referencing your Manual- You have done
a fabulous job and I give you 2 thumbs up!

Deana Jenkins, Phoenix AZ
>>>Hello Deanna. Thanks for your question.
I am glad that you like my course, as I really put
my Heart and Soul into creating it. To your
question. I give over 1 THOUSAND At Home Cures
because there NEVER is ONE Solution to EVERY Dog
or Cat Health Problem.

In Fact a MAJOR problem
with CONVENTIONAL treatments is that MOST Veterinarians
will use THE SAME Medications OVER and OVER again
for diseases..The RESULT..Bacterial Resistance. THe
Antibiotics STOP working and then you get DISEASES that
are VERY DIFFICULT to treat.

Let’s use the example of the EAR INFECTION in Scooter.

Even though it is a SIMPLE EAR infection I advise you
to appraoch this in a VERY SYSTEMATIC way.

1. History..has Scooter had these in the past? Did
they correlate with anything? ..Such as Food.

2. DO a COMPLETE EXAM on Scooter..I SHOW you how in
my Video. YOU may find that Scooter has inflamed skin,
suggesting an ALLERGY.

3. RECORD ALL of Your Findings ( with my Exam Report) and
form a likely Diagnosis..Ear Infection, probably yeast, and
based on inflamed skin, most likely secondary to an allergy.

for what to do. IF it is SO serious that Scooter won’t let
you clean his ear, then you would need to see your local
Veterinarian. BUT as you are a diligent pet guardian, you
wouldn’t have let this get so bad 🙂

WITH my Complete Home Study Multimedia Course


I then INSTRUCT you to LISTEN to the CD ROM in which
SO WHAT would I advise with SCOOTER. Here it is and
it comes RIGHT out of My Manual


CLEAN THEM. White vinegar (acetic acid) is very effective at removing
debris from the ears and killing the yeast and bacteria responsible for
ear infections. Dilute the vinegar with water 50:50, pick up a syringe
from your local pharmacy and put 5ml of the vinegar solution per 20lbs
of body weight into the affected ear. (Your cat would get 2.5ml or 1/2 a
tsp). Grab the ear where it attaches to the head (at the ear base), gently
squeeze your thumb and forefinger together, rubbing the solution deep into
the ear canals. Wipe the inside of the ear well with cotton balls to remove
debris coming from the ear canal. Continue to do this daily for 5-7 days.
For dogs with recurring infections, this can be done weekly.

LESSEN THE INFLAMATION. Most ear infections produce red, inflamed ears, so it
is important to decrease the inflammation. Aloe or Calendula essential oil
can be applied topically in the ears twice daily to decrease inflammation.

TREAT THE INFECTION. Garlic, Sage and Thyme have antibacterial and antifungal
properties. One treatment is to soak garlic cloves overnight with Calendula oil.
Remove the garlic and instill the calendula-garlic mixture twice daily.

ALLERGY DIET. For dogs that get recurring ear infections it is important to try a
less allergenic diet. It should include a completely different protein with minimal
added ingredients. One example commercial diet is made of fish and sweet potato.
See the FOOD ALLERGIES section for recipes for homemade diets.

BIOFLAVANOIDS. These are the wonderful group of structures found in the pigment of
fruits and vegetables. Quercetin has been effective for people with allergies and
may be effective in dogs.
IF the the ABOVE REMEDIES are NOT working you

1. Record your findings and response to Treatments.

2. Try a 2nd, 3rd or 4th Remedy. I GIVE you MANY OPTIONS
because NOT EVERY Remedy works for EVERY Dog or Cat.

3. Option B is to scoot on into your local Veterinarian and
pick up some of the Same old Same Old Antibiotic/Steroid..
Let’s just hope that NO RESISTANCE or SIDE EFFECTS happen.


P.S. The Manual that I make refernce to just so happens
to be ON SA*LE this MONTH. I had 100 copies printed and
it is now down to 27 remaining. To get your hands on OVER
1000 Natural Remedies and Cures you should check out:

 P.P.S. If you have a burning Dog or Cat Health Question, post it here on my blog!!!

It’s Your Pet. Heal Them At Home!

Best Wishes,

Dr Andrew Jones, DVM

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Topics: Pet health | 3 Comments »

3 Responses to “Your MOST Pressing Pet Health Questions Answered..”

  1. Avatar Roger Johnson Says:
    December 17th, 2007 at 3:54 pm

    Hi Doc, Lana my Springer Spanial has had Big problems with her ears and ended up with a Polip? growing from her throut, up into her ear, and had to have the ear cut away and reconstructed. She has been in great pain and it has been a magnet for everything from seeds to hair eversince. It cost me £500 Uk Pounds, I wish I could say it was money well spent but if you were here to here her screams when you touch it to clean out the debry you would think like me. She has had dermititus in her front feet for the last year and is now on Atopica 100 mg at a cost of £96 per month but it dose not seem to be doing any good. Shes had many different treatments like Malaseb and Vinegar But nothing works. Can you help Regards Roger.

  2. Avatar Christina Vidal Says:
    December 18th, 2007 at 2:24 pm

    I have a beautiful darling 5 month-old Cavalier King Charles Spaniel: Should I neuter him or not? I hate to put the little guy through the pain, unless it would truly help avoid future problems (like testicular cancer, as the vet says is a possibility) since I do not plan on using him as a stud and he is a apartment dog anyway. Help me decide, PLEASE???!!!
    Thanks & Blessings!

  3. Avatar Daisy Says:
    August 12th, 2008 at 8:41 pm

    My nephew has a 3yr old lab/shep mix who defecated mucous stool with a worm that resembled a tapeworm. Is is possible for an older dog to have these. And if so, how could they get it and is it trasferable from animal to animal or human by stepping on it and bringing it in the house? I live in Texas, where there are consistent mosquitoes throughout the whole day.


Dr. Andrew Jones, DVM