A lot of the things you can do to make your Gordon Setter happy and healthy is common sense, just like with people. Pay attention to her diet, make sure she has enough exercise, brush her teeth and coat regularly, and call us or the pet emergency hospital when something unusual happens. Be sure to follow our recommended vaccination plan and check for her. At this time, we will give her the necessary “examination” to check the common diseases and conditions of the Gordon Setter. Another very important step in taking care of your pet is signing up for pet health insurance. Of course, there will be medical tests and procedures that she will need in her lifetime, and pet health insurance will help you pay for those costs.
You need to put the daily care of your Gordon Setter on your agenda to help your Gordon live longer, healthier, and happier in her lifetime. We cannot overemphasize the importance of proper diet and exercise. You should manage your pet like a toddler. Close the door, clean up by yourself, and block the room if necessary. This will keep her away from trouble, from things she shouldn’t put in her mouth.
Gordon setters generally have good teeth and you can brush them at least twice a week to keep them perfect! Clean her ears once a week, even like a dog. Don’t worry about it! She is a smart dog, energetic, so keep her mind and body active, otherwise she will feel bored. From then on, he was naughty. She is an energetic hound, so a fenced yard and exercise are necessary.
Feed her a high-quality diet for Gordon setter’s age. You also need to exercise your dog regularly but don’t overdo it at first. Any abnormal symptom can be a sign of a serious illness, or it may be a minor or temporary problem. It’s important to be able to know when to ask for veterinary help and how urgent it is. Gordon can combine many of your symptoms to determine the cause.
If you notice any of the following signs, ask your veterinarian
(1) Changes in appetite or water intake
(2) Tartar accumulation, bad breath, swollen gums, or broken teeth
(3) Itchy skin (scratching, chewing, or licking), hair loss
(4) Lethargy, mental retardation, or oversleeping
(5) Fear, aggression, or other behavioral changes
If you find any of the following symptoms, seek medical advice immediately:
(1) Scratching or shaking head, ears soft, or ears secretions
(2) Weak urination or dysuria; discoloration of urine
(3) Haze, redness, itching, or any other ocular abnormalities
(4) A dry, swollen or large, tight, painful abdomen
(5) Generally not willing to run or play
(6) Fatigue, cough, or shortness of breath during exercise
(7) Enlarged lymph nodes or glands, unexplained weight loss
(8) Pale gums, dyspnea, weakness, or sudden collapse
(9) Any abnormal tremor, tremor, or excessive involuntary tremor
(10) Dark hair, hair loss, slow movement, weight gain
-- Mountain Cur
Can mountain cur live with cats? If she is a real mountain cur, then your work will have some troubles, because mountain cur is born to chase small animals (such as cats). There's another mountain cur like this.
-- Mountain Cur
How do you train mountain cur? We all know that the mountain cur is a working dog, raised for squirrels and raccoons, as well as large prey like bears. This is a medium to large dog, about 18 to 26 inches tall and weighing between 30 and 60 pounds.
-- Mountain Cur
Is mountain cur a good family pet? In the right circumstances and in the right family, yes. Mountain cur is the most loyal, trustworthy, diligent, protective and loving dog you will encounter. These dogs protect their "family" with their lives, so mountain cur is a good pet!