Are Dog Vaccines Dangerous for Your Pet?
Astonishing new research reveals:
DOG VACCINES could be making your pet sick!
If your dog is suffering from allergies, arthritis, leukemia, inflammatory bowel disease, or cancer, then it’s possible the cause could be over vaccinating.
Incredible isn’t it?
You expect your vet to help you know what’s best for your pet. But if your dog or cat is still getting annual vaccines, they can be at risk.
Now, some states still require annual dog vaccines but not all.
And if you can have any say over the shots your pet gets, you should know the risks.
New studies show once your pet has had his ‘puppy” shots, he doesn't need boosters for another three years!
The American Veterinary Association (AVA) discovered annual dog vaccines could be harming our pups.
Basically, too many drugs are breaking down their immune systems instead of boosting them. Especially if they’re given together in a single “cocktail” like the popular combination vaccines.
While the AVA have changed their stance on this, it could take a generation or more for the “3 year rule” to become the new standard.
Plus, some vets wonder if that’s even too much.
Think of it this way, how often do you get a booster shot?
The most common one adults get is tetanus shots. Doctors recommend these every 10 years but I’ll bet you’ve gone longer than that.
Turns out dogs (and cats) can go longer too.
In fact, some research suggests they might even have lifetime immunity from that first round of puppy shots!
So the “3 year rule” is still “playing it safe”.
Veterinarian Dr. Andrew Jones recommends parvovirus and distemper shots for puppies.
Then boosters every three years, not annually.
He says they should only get bordatella if they’re going to be around other dogs. Say at the kennel or dog park.
And he’s not the only one.
According to Dr. Jean Dodds, one of the world’s experts in dog vaccines, annual vaccines can put your dog at greater risk for bone marrow failure, kidney dysfunction and even cancer .
In fact, some experts say the popular combo vaccine for rabies with distemper, adenovirus, parainfluenza and parvovirus could be harming your pets.
Instead of an annual potent cocktail of vaccines, a select few should be given separately only every three years.
Now, some states require the annual vaccines by law.
But you can still help protect your dog’s health by spreading the shots out over a period of a few weeks and avoiding the "all in one" vaccine.
It might be convenient to get it done once but it could wreck havoc on your pet's health. Plus, cost you more down the road in vet bills.
Don’t you owe it to yourself (and your dog ;) ) to be informed! You’re the only advocate for your pet.
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Veterinarian Dr. Andrew Jones shares with you what he’s learned from his years in the veterinary trenches.
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