Can you guess whose tushie that is? We won't keep you guessing long. That there tushie belongs to the ever elusive Eddy. She was standing all cute and pretty on my desk, so I asked her to smile for the camera. What did she do instead? Well, you already saw what she did. She turned around and waved her tushie at the camera.
I did get a couple of other shots from this photo shoot, but they are, not surprisingly, in Eddy's usual eccentric, blurry style.
Has any of you furry friends of ours ever had a Tushie Tuesday post? We'd sure love to see some of those cute tushies!
Happy Tuesday to all!
Our Doodle of the Day:
We thought we'd go ahead and throw some Tortie into this Tuesday as well. So, here is a bit of a bookish tortie (much like our lovely friend Mudpie!).
Our Tip of the Day:Among other things, February is National Pet Dental Health Care Month. So, of course we'll be giving a couple of tips on keeping those pearly whites healthy and happy. Let's start with a quick discussion on at-home care and dental disease prevention. First and foremost, of course, is the act of brushing your furbaby's teeth, which can help remove food morsels, plaque, and other debris that could lead to tartar and other dental issues. Though this is not a job that every furbaby enjoys or even allows, if they are trained to accept it and it is done correctly, brushing can help keep those teeth healthy and happy. There are pet-friendly toothpastes and other oral cleansers out there, as well as pet-friendly toothbrushes and other similar tools for cleaning those teeth. There are even products on the market that more heavily focus on helping treat gum disease, such as for those furbabies with a history of gingivitis or stomatitis. Not all dental products are created equally, though, so if you are unsure what is safest or best for your furbaby, then most certainly discuss the options with your veterinarian.
There are also other types products on the market that can potentially help keep teeth as healthy as possible. These of course include treats and food formulated for dental health. This is something that again can be discussed with your veterinarian, as he or she will best be able to guide you to products that are the most reliable and effective.
Dental care can of course start at home, but do keep in mind that it is still possible for tartar, gingivitis or stomatitis, and other forms of dental disease to arise even with brushing and other at-home care being used. Tomorrow we'll discuss some of the symptoms you might notice if your furbaby's oral health is in need of further assistance.