Dog health is an urgent need for people, according to a report from the United States Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).
That means it’s urgent to address.
In an annual report, the CDC’s National Institute of Dental Research said there are nearly 1.2 million dogs in the United Kingdom.
That’s more than double the number of dogs in France and Germany.
The report also found that, between 2015 and 2020, dog bites in the U.K. were the leading cause of hospitalization in that country.
It’s no wonder that some experts are calling for dogs to be vaccinated.
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) issued a warning on March 13, 2018, urging people to be on the lookout for possible new infections after a dog ate a live virus.
“A dog that is infected with any infectious agent, or infected by a canine infectious agent (CIA) may be infectious and should be tested for CIA,” the warning read.
However, dogs can become sick after eating a virus, and dogs can transmit CIA. “
The risk of transmission is considered low and the disease is not life threatening.”
However, dogs can become sick after eating a virus, and dogs can transmit CIA.
That means dogs that are in a high risk group for CIII infection should be vaccinated and monitored closely.
In a separate report, a veterinarian from the British Veterinary Association said a dog can be infectious for up to three weeks after eating live virus if it’s not vaccinated.
That is not recommended because it could lead to further infections.