Treating dog arthritis with natural supplements.

Written by Mariangie Gonzalez

Continued from page 1

Alfalfa and Yucca: A combination of five time-honored herbs for chronic rheumatic conditions it also includes Burdock, Licorice, and Shepherd's Purse. This extract is designed to helprepparttar body cope withrepparttar 125765 pain, swelling, and stiffness of arthritis and rheumatism while maintainsrepparttar 125766 tone ofrepparttar 125767 liver and kidneys to help eliminate excess waste materials and water fromrepparttar 125768 joints. Chondroitin Sulfate: This formula is a supplement for muscle, ligament, tendon, cartilage, and bone problems. It does not only to help inrepparttar 125769 relief of pain, but to also treatrepparttar 125770 underlying problem. It really helps older animals.

The benefits of using natural, organic pet products are inrepparttar 125771 preventive measure, you want a healthy pet with a longer lifespan, but also an enhanced quality of life, there's no use on living longer ifrepparttar 125772 quality of life is not good, holistic pet care, will provide a better quality of life for your pet and ultimately will save you money with less visits torepparttar 125773 veterinarian, bills and prescriptions.

Mariangie Gonzalez is an Agronomist with a major in Animal Science & Pre-Veterinary and runs the day-to-day operations of her home-based business and website which carries pet aromatherapy, pet natural remedies, pet herbal supplements and much more. She can also help you start your own home-based 100% natural pet supplies business, you can visit online at:

Why Difficulties In Horse Training A Good Thing

Written by Andy Curry

Continued from page 1

So I thought these noise makers would motivate my horse to move. After all, they are loud and obnoxious when they clank together and make noise.

So I tacked uprepparttar horse, grabbed my noise maker, and tried again.

As I was fumbling withrepparttar 125764 lines andrepparttar 125765 noise maker trying to get situated, I nearly droppedrepparttar 125766 noise maker and it made a pretty good racket. Almostrepparttar 125767 second it rattled,repparttar 125768 horse moved away from it.

Immediately I had a glimmer of hope that this was my answer.

So I tried it all again. I gave a slight pull onrepparttar 125769 left line, I then said "get up", and then I rattledrepparttar 125770 bowls.

The result?

Nothing exceptrepparttar 125771 horse raising his head and looking behind him a little. But I knew that meant I was getting his attention.

So I tried it again.

This time, he took about 3 steps forward and stopped. I was thrilled. I walked up to him and rewarded him with a caress.

Then I stepped back and did it again.

It wasn't long before I didn't have to use my noise maker anymore. All I had to do was say "get up" and he'd move. Not only did he move, he moved with energy.

Although this horse was very frustrating I must admit I am grateful to him. Why? Because he taught me valuable lessons.

The first lesson I relearned was patience.

The second lesson was that not everything will work onrepparttar 125772 same way on every horse. This was a lesson I already knew but it was reinforced.

The third lesson learned was to reexamine what I knew about horses and use that knowledge to get him doing what I needed him to do. That's why I triedrepparttar 125773 noise maker.

I knew certain noises frighten horses so I decided to manipulate his fear withrepparttar 125774 noise maker. I also knew to be careful not to terrorize him. After all, you want to use as little of that kind of motivation as possible. Only use what is just enough.

Fourth, he taught me to keep looking for an answer because one exists even though I didn't know it atrepparttar 125775 time.

Fifth, if I ever run across another horse that's hard to motivate to move, then I will pull out my noise makers because it worked before.

As I patted myself onrepparttar 125776 back for coming up withrepparttar 125777 noise maker idea I was actually feeling grateful for having such a difficult horse. I realized having a difficult horse was a great teacher to me - and I have absolutely loved having difficult horses since.

Andy Curry is a nationally known horse trainer and author of several best selling horse training and horse care books. For information visit his website at He is also the leading expert on Jesse Beery's horse training methods which can be seen at

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