Fa-la-la-WOOF! Canine Holiday Stress!

Michele Olson | Blog READ MORE

Dogs are creatures of habit. They love things to stay the same. For most people, that doesn’t describe the holidays. Instead, families are busy and on the edge of happy chaos. While your dog is longing for a silent night, you are probably decking the halls. Here are some things you can do to help your pet have a holly jolly holiday season!

Nutrition to Promote Equine Performance and Recovery


Exercise invigorates the body and the mind, helping ourselves and our horses feel refreshed and revitalized. However, a hard work out can leave our horses sore for a day or two. How quickly a horse will recover from a hard ride is influenced by several factors, including nutritional support. When your horse is experiencing routine muscular soreness from exercise, there are steps the horse owner can take to support muscular recovery and minimize occasional muscular soreness.

Occasional Canine Stiffness? Be Proactive!

EuroPharma | Blog READ MORE

You want to proactively be supporting your dog’s love of jumping, running, and playing. To do that, consider supplementation that will help maintain healthy cartilage and joint function. Why? Because dogs are like people! With the addition of many doggy birthdays comes more use of those jumping joints.

Supporting a Dog with Sensitive Skin

Michele Olson | Blog READ MORE

Does your dog have sensitive skin? Occasional or seasonal allergies? These are topics worth exploring when it comes to your happy canine. The first step is to become aware of your dog’s skin.

Four Paws Bring Comfort, & Smiles During Challenging Times


There’s no doubt that 2020 was a very challenging year to navigate. During the past year and a half, people have been afraid, felt isolated, and wondering when things will return back to normal.

What is Agility?

Suzy | Expert Advice READ MORE

Agility first appeared in England in 1978, as essentially a half time show at Crufts. The creators based the demonstration on horse jumping competitions, intending to show off the dogs’ natural speed and agility. Dog owners and trainers looking for something new to do with their pets pricked up their ears and said, “Hey, MY dog could do that.” Thus, the sport was born.