How to prevent future urinary tract infections

Urinary tract infections are more common in dogs than cats

Did you know that urinary tract infections are more common in dogs than in cats? In addition, older female dogs, and dogs with diabetes are more prone to urinary tract problems. UTIs can be painful for pets, and if left untreated can lead to more serious medical problems like bladder and kidney infections, bladder stones, and if very serious, kidney failure.

Cranimals whole food antioxidants

That is why it’s important to start preventing urinary tract infections instead of just treating them, and luckily there is a way to do just that. Cranimals Whole Food Antioxidants is a whole food supplement that can be given to your pet daily to help protect against urinary tract issues. Cranimals contains organic cranberry extract powder, and comes in a powder form that you can just sprinkle right onto your pet’s food. These antioxidants also work to promote dental and heart health. All it takes is 1 to 2.5 teaspoons, depending on weight, and your pet is well on his or her way to optimal health. What more could you ask for from an easy-to-give powder? Cranimals Whole Food Antioxidants come in original and very berry flavors.

Cranimals pet UTI home test kit

If you think your pet may have a urinary tract infection, check out the Cranimals UTI Home Test Kit, which allows you to test your pet’s urine for a UTI conveniently in your home.

Tip: The Cranimals UTI Home Test Kit is for testing only and will not treat your pet. If the reading comes back positive, make sure to contact your vet as soon as possible. Even if not positive, if your pet is still having symptoms, see your veterinarian immediately.   UTIs, if left untreated, can be life-threatening.

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2 Comments

  1. Every so often my Bichon has a small amount of blood in her urine. She never acts like anything is wrong with her. This usually happens for 1 or 2 days at a time (sometimes only once per day). She has been spayed and is almost 3 years old. Any ideas?

    • Dr. Michael Dym, VMD veterinarianJune 29, 2014 at 4:26 pm · Reply

      Could be low level urinary infection, or perhaps buildup of crystals and/or stone in bladder. Best to have vet check and urine analysis to start to make sure no infection. X rays can rule out stones.

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