? Why? dogs get yeast infections (black, smelly why? a) on his or? two. ? C? Mo is acquired disease? N in o? Do

December 13th, 2011 by Emily
fungal infections dogs

Question: Why? dogs get yeast infections (black, smelly why? a) on his or? two. ? C? Mo is acquired disease? N in o? Do Greatest answer: Answer

more? A dogs get yeast infections in the o? two hear m? s flexible you do not get enough air flow because it hangs down. this is not always the case but is the largest? a. yeast grows in the environment c? lido h? Mede and becomes an infection? n o? do before they realize anger. I had to tie his or own? two of the dogs back a certain amount of time apiece d? to reduce the likelihood of fungal infections. Hope this helps

know better? Leave your own answer in the comments!

User Reviews Send this to a friend
Customer Rating:
List Price: Varies based on product options
Sale Price: View Sale Price
Availibility: View Product Availability
Buy Now

Product Description

Product Details

No details are available for this product

Video Reviews

No video reviews found for this product.

Customer Reviews

No customer reviews were found for this product.

No related posts.

Related posts brought to you by Yet Another Related Posts Plugin.

5 Comments on “? Why? dogs get yeast infections (black, smelly why? a) on his or? two. ? C? Mo is acquired disease? N in o? Do”

  1. threedogmomma says:

    Some breeds of dogs are more prone to yeast infections in their ears, like golden retrievers. Frequently food allergies or an otherwise weakened immune system is the culprit for chronic ear infections. It’s an imbalance between the yeast and the good bacteria. In a healthy dog, the yeast keeps the bad bacteria in check and the good bacteria keeps the yeast in check. If it’s out of whack it’s best to look at nutrition in addition to alleviating the dog’s symptoms.

  2. horns_2holdmy_halo says:

    dogs get this by all the bacteria in the air i reccomend that you you clean the dogs ears every 2 weeks until better than you can go for 5 weeks.

  3. Tazzy C says:

    It can be one of two things:

    1.) Ear mites, which are small insects that infect an animals ear and the black gunk you see is their waste.

    2.) Giving your pooch to many treats (or dog food) with red dye in it—-red dye is danger to your pet. For some reason the dye is very hard on their system and will give them ear infections. Rule of thumb: Boring beige is the best when it comes to treats and bones.

    Best thing to do is to swab out their ear canal (DO NOT GO IN DEEP!) with a cotton ball soaked in virgin oil and keep clean, if you catch the problem soon enough just keeping the ear clean with swabing it will clear it up in a couple of weeks. If the infection is to bad a trip to the vet will be needed. The vet will flush out the ear and clean and dry the inner ear properly and then give you a cream to put in the ear.

    Be very careful when you bathe your dog so that water does not get down the ear canal (I hold a dry washcloth up against my dogs inner ear and put as little of water by her ears as possible) and tilt my dogs head up and back so the water flows down the back of her head away from her ears. If your dog/cat has black gunk in their ear–DO NOT WAIT!!!! Start either trying to treat it at home or get the animal to the vet. It itches the animal like crazy and they will tear up their ears with their nails trying to relieve the itch and the infection can get so bad that you are talking alot of money to fix the problem.

  4. arkpudel says:

    Yeast infections are common in drop-eared dogs like poodles and cocker spaniels. Many times, it can be related to diet. Too much corn, etc.

  5. ;) says:

    The shape of the ear negates adequate air flow. Yeast likes to grow in dark, warm, moist places.

    If you clean the ears with rubbing alcohol weekly, you can stop most yeast infections before they start.

Leave a New Comment

Please leave these two fields as-is:

Protected by Invisible Defender. Showed 403 to 118,427 bad guys.