A gentle, yet effective formula designed to help dissolve ear wax and remove foreign debris. Can be used as often as needed and is especially recommended after bathing or swimming.
• Reduces Ear Odor
• Safe For Routine Ear Cleaning
• Helps Remove Ear Wax and Debris
• Contains Tea Tree Oil
• With Aloe and Baby Powder Scent
Caution: For use on dogs and cats only. Keep out of reach of children. Do not use on infected ears. Consult veterinarian for help in diagnosing ear infections. If mite infestation is suspected as evidenced by ear scratching, head shaking, redness, scaling or presence of mite debris, use a registered miticide.
Deionized Water, Witch Hazel, Glycerin, Boric Acid, Polysorbate 80, Tea Tree Oil, Baby Powder Fragrance, Echinacea Extract, Methylparaben, Coloring, Propylparaben, and Aloe Vera Extract.
HOW TO KNOW WHEN YOUR PET IS SICK
Just like their owners, pets can become ill with anything from a minor virus to something more dangerous with serious complications. Since your pet cannot tell you what’s wrong, you should keep an eye out for certain symptoms. Always consult with your veterinarian if you ever suspect your pet may be ill.
- Watch for excessive drooling or bad breath.
- Listen for excessive coughing or honking.
- Keep a close eye on any sores or lumps.
- Take your pets’s temperature.
- Pay attention to changes in your pet's behavior (increase or decrease in appetite or thirst, hyperactivity or noticeably lowered energy levels).
Evaluating Your Pet’s Diet
Watch for excessive drinking: Monitor the amount of water your pet drinks daily. If you notice any big changes in this amount, take note. Drinking too much or too little can indicate a problem that requires veterinary attention.
Rule out everyday reasons such as strenuous play or a hot day.
If you notice your pet drinking much more than normal for a consecutive week, see your vet.
Track your pet’s appetite: Changes in appetite, especially those that lead to weight loss or gain, can indicate illness. Unexpected weight loss or gain should always be met with a trip to the vet.
In the short term, loss of appetite for your pet can be a sign of fever, pain, or stress, as well as many other possible reasons.
If the loss of appetite is combined with any other noticeable symptoms, you should see a vet immediately.
Pay special attention to digestive upsets: Vomiting or diarrhea is a reason for concern with your pet. These symptoms can be a sign of anything from swallowing a sharp object to ulcers to parasites.
Single instances of vomiting or diarrhea are not necessarily a cause for concern.
Repeated instances,especially lasting more than twenty-four hours,require a vet.
Blood, in either vomit or diarrhea, can be a serious symptom and needs treatment as soon as possible.
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