Dog Cancer Diagnosis And Symptoms To Look For In Your Pet

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If your dog has been diagnosed with Dog Tumors, you may react by saying, “Why didn’t I know the warning signs and symptoms?” There are numerous veterinarians out there who will tell you that you should have looked for this symptom or that symptom. Below we have complied nine of the common Dog Tumors symptoms:


  • As Dog Tumors symptoms, you will have to see if your dog strains while pooping or if the poop looks weird. The poop may be stringy and thin. Does it look black and bloody or tarry?
  • Change in gait, limping, favouring of one limb over another and obvious pain when walking.
  • Change in the habits of drinking water, either drinking lots or lots of water, or the opposite.
  • Diarrhoea, vomiting, loss of appetite, no appetite, having to coax or persuade your pet to eat.
  • Do you see any new lump that has been in existence for more than a few days? Is there any sort of a lump that grows or changes shape or size or appearance?
  • Does your dog face any difficulty while urinating, does he have a bloody urine, or excessive urination.
  • Do you see any changes in your dog’s urinary habits, like going all the time or incontinence?
  • Extra drooling, ears that drain and stink, extra bad doggy breath, odd odours.
  • Is there blood running from your dog’s nose or does your dog have an excessively runny nose.
  • Does not show any interest in anything around them, lethargy, no longer wants to chase squirrels or play/ sleepiness all the time.

On noticing any of these Dog Tumors symptoms or warning signs in your beloved pet, then they should immediately be taken to the vet for a check-up. Your veterinarian will perform blood tests and X-rays to confirm his diagnosis before your veterinarian gives a dog cancer diagnosis. Your veterinarian after an official diagnosismay tell you to go in for an oncology veterinarian who is a vet that specializes in cancer treatments for dogs.

Devote some time as well as resources to confirm your Dog Tumors diagnosis before you decide on a treatment plan.   Look for a support group for you and your pet. You can ask for the names of the clients or patients as these people have also been through what you are now attempting.

On having made the final treatment decision, you should take into consideration the age of your dog and the quality of his/her life. Despite the fact that a lot of advances in cancer treatment in dogs have been in existence, it’s still only a life-extender and not a life-preserver. Treatment will certainly prolong your dog’s life. It is however, not a guarantee that your dog will never die. However, it is best to notice the signs and symptoms as early as possible. For more information visit Our Website


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