Saluki is not a natural swimmer, but if they feel comfortable and happy in the water, they can be taught to swim in shallow water. But if Saluki hesitates in the pool, or they don’t like swimming when they are taken to the beach, then swimming may not be an ideal activity for them.
Saluki can learn to swim, which requires the joint efforts of the host and Saluki to make Saluki learn to swim. In hot weather, Saluki prefers to wade in shallow water to cool down. Saluki’s fat content is very low, so they will soon lose their body heat, so Saluki’s swimming time should be shorter. Many Saluki like swimming, especially in hot summer. If you have your own swimming pool, you may consider letting your water loving Saluki swim in it. It’s not entirely a bad idea for you to allow your Saluki to swim in the pool, but there are some things you should consider first.
You and your family decide whether to let your Saluki into your pool. The biggest consideration is safety and maintenance. Saluki has to be supervised while swimming, even in a small pool in the backyard. Not all Saluki are good at swimming, so you have to slowly adapt to your Saluki. In addition, the presence of your Saluki in the pool will change the way you need to keep it. It will take extra time and work to make sure that the chemistry level of the place you give Saluki to swim is appropriate and that your filtration system is in good working order.
A well maintained pool is usually safe for Saluki swimming. Pool water, whether it’s chlorine or salt water, is not considered harmful in most cases. But there are a few things you need to remember. Every Saluki who swims gets a certain amount of water. Children and Saluki are easier to swallow than adults. Saluki just doesn’t know what’s better and may actively lick the water in the pool. This should be avoided. Drinking pool water can cause gastrointestinal discomfort, leading to nausea, vomiting and esophageal damage. In rare cases, drinking too much pool water can lead to a dangerous condition called water poisoning. This can lead to serious electrolyte imbalance in the body, leading to serious and even irreversible brain damage. The chemicals in the pool can cause irritation and dryness to the skin of a swimming Saluki, especially if he swims regularly. After swimming in Saluki, you must rinse your dog’s fur and regularly check for redness, peeling or other problems. If you have abnormal skin, contact your veterinarian. Buy a Saluki.
A Saluki in a swimming pool has the same effect on the water as three people. This means that your Saluki brings more trash into the pool than humans do. Of course, Saluki has more hair than people. Any loose or dead hair in your Saluki coat will end up in the pool water, affecting the filtration system and chemical balance. Saluki also has a lot of debris on its fur, such as soil, pollen, and even feces that enter the pool water when she swims. Parasites and bacteria can also contaminate the water, affecting humans and other animals entering the water. Saluki’s nails are also very strong. It’s easy for Saluki to tear the lining of the pool when swimming, so it’s best to use plastic or vinyl lining to keep your Saluki away from the pool.
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