Family-Disaster-Dog-Lessons

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Good until March 30, 2019
Help my new book get into major book stores and major outlets by pre-ordering from my publisher today so all children and parents can learn how to ask the household puppy dog to find mom or the child if they are lost or separated.

"My Puppy Can Find Me" children picture book with UK dog cartoonist Helen Scotty King illustrations will be released later this year and in the meantime to say Thank you for all pre-orders from my publisher, I will send you a free copy of my other book, "Evacuate with Your Dog's Help-Survival Bag List"

Let's all show children and parents that the family dog knows how to find them if they are lost.

It's not hard because your dogs find you everyday when they are hungry or want to play. This simple book shows children this valuable talent our dogs have.

The more pre-orders and interest a book gets during publishing and launching the better chance it has, out of the many thousands of books that come out daily, to be picked up by stores such as Walmart, Target and Barns & Noble who don't have the space to carry all books.

After you order from Waldorf Publisher, send proof of order to me at contact@familydisasterdogs.com to get your gift book sent out.

Thank you and please share

pre-ordering a copy here and read about the book

https://www.waldorfpublishing.com/collections/2019/products/my-puppy-can-find-me

Find More Lessons and Articles

To see all the dog training posts (almost 200 pages)
Scroll down to the bottom of the page for the list and most popular titles.

K9 CPR


K9 CPR 
Emergency Dog CPR

CPR for dogs (and cats too) is similar to CPR for humans.

These directions assume the animal is unconscious and the risk of being bitten by the animal is not present.

CPR is not needed if the animal is conscious or aware of you.

1. Remove any obstruction.

Open animals mouth and make sure the air passage is clear.

If not remove the object obstructing the air passage.

2. Extend the head and give several artificial respirations:

A. For large dogs: close the animal's jaw tightly and breathe into the nose. The animal's chest should rise. Give 2 breaths.

B. For small dogs and cats you may be able to cover the nose and mouth with your mouth as you breathe. The animal's chest should rise. Give 2 breaths.

3. Next perform chest compression

A. For large dogs you may be able to position the dogs on its back and compress the chest just like for humans.

B. For small dogs and cats as well as large dogs with funnel chests, you may need to lie the animal on its side and compress the side of the rib cage. Alternatively you can position the animal on its back and press on both sides of the rib cage.

C. The rate of chest compressions varies with the size of the animal

i. Dogs over 60 lbs: 60 compressions per minute

ii. Animals 11 to 60 lbs: 80-100 compressions per minute

iii. Animals 10 lbs or less: 120 compressions per minute

4. Alternate breaths with compressions

The ratio of compressions to breaths should be approximately the same as for humans - 30:2 Continue doing this until the animal responds or begins to breathe on its own.

Go to more Animal First Aid at American Veterinary Association Site





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and do something while waiting for help

during neighborhood emergency and disaster incidents,

extreme weather and terrorist attacks.


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