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Quick Answers To Your Dog's Medical Symptoms
Tuesday 27th of June 2017



Shock


General information on Shock

Shock occurs when there is not enough oxygen and blood flow to meet the bodyís needs. Allergic reactions, heart failure, hemorrhage, dehydration, toxic shock, and poisoning can damage the circulatory or respiratory systems and can cause shock.


Symptoms of Shock

The symptoms of shock in the early stages are pounding pulse, rapid heart rate, panting, and bright red lips, gums, and tongue. Itís common not to recognize the symptoms of shock until later when the dog is pale, has cold feet and legs, slow respiratory rate, weak pulse, lethargic, depressed, or unconscious.

View Symptoms Of Shock

Treatments for Shock

Calm the dog by speaking in a soothing voice. If the dog is conscious, allow the dog to position himself where he can breathe easiest and is most comfortable. Seek veterinarian care. Carry small dogs in a blanket protecting injured parts. Transport large dogs on a hammock stretcher or flat surface.




Personal Experience

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Shock - personal experiences


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Remember, this information is for reference only. Always contact your vet or pet profesional for advice.


 






The information contained on this site is for the sole purpose of being informative and is not and should not be used or relied upon as medical advice.
Seek the advice of your vet or other qualified pet care provider before you decide on any treatment or for answers to any questions you may have regarding a canine medical symptom or medical condition.



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