As well as daily exercise to ensure your dog doesn’t become overweight, high quality dog food should be fed to your German Shepherd twice a day.
The amount you feed your dog will depend on their age and size. Always read the label or seek advice from your veterinarian if you are unsure.
Lastly, a German Shepherd’s coat will shed predominantly in the spring, so be sure to brush his or her coat weekly to get rid of excess hair and ensure they are always looking their best.
German Shepherds do have their share of health issues, which is why it’s a good idea to take out insurance for your German Shepherd while they’re still a puppy.
While a German Shepherd’s long, floppy ears play a large part in what makes this breed so loveable, they can create issues when the airflow is blocked to the ear canal and moisture becomes trapped inside. When this occurs, infection is likely to develop, and your German Shepherd will need a course of antibiotics to prevent any long-term problems developing.
Cushing’s disease causes your dog’s glands to produce too much of the hormone cortisol. Contact your veterinarian if your German Shepherd experiences thinning of skin, frequent urination or hair loss as these are common symptoms of the disease.
Distichiasis is a painful condition that causes the dogs eyelashes to grow back into the eye, and prompt medical care is required to prevent more serious eye problems developing.
Todos nuestros perros nacen, se crían y viven en nuestra casa como parte de nuestra familia, criar perros va en contra de nuestra filosofía de tener un perro. Nuestros perros tienen acceso las 24 horas del día al patio trasero cercado de forma segura de un acre a través de una puerta para perros y todos viven como una manada. Es por eso que, al criar, prestamos mucha atención a producir perros felices y amigables con temperamentos tranquilos.