We take our puppies/dogs health very serious. Their routine care, cleaning,
vaccinations and worming are of up most importance to us so we are very diligent
in this area.
We guarantee our puppies/dogs to be in good health to the best of our
knowledge. Puppies can be severely stressed by change of environment so make
sure you are prepared for the responsibility. Stress is the main cause of illness
and death in newly acquired puppies. Simply moving a puppy to a new home,
holding him too much, contending with other pets or being allowed too much play
time are just a few sources of stress. Minor stress related problems such as
hypoglycemia, coccidiosis or diarrhea are treatable and not a reason for return.
Young puppies are frequently infected with coccidia... even puppies obtained
from the most diligent and clean professional breeders (from free Wikipedia). If
your veterinarians examination within one year of purchase, reveals a congenital
defect, return your puppy/dog (at buyers expense) with the vets statement backed
up with lab work or x-rays and registration papers for a replacement puppy of
same value when one becomes available. We do not guarantee against worms,
ear mites or ear and eye infections as these are common occurrences in dogs and
can easily be treated. All veterinarian bills are the responsibility of the
purchaser. No cash refunds. We cannot guarantee the color, size or personality
of a puppy/dog. Continue to worm puppies until ten weeks of age.
Puppies need a total of 3 puppy shots dated 3 to 4 weeks apart.
Avoid placing puppies in public areas until all 3 shots are received
All puppies come with health & wellness vet check.
Hypoglycemia: This condition is caused by low blood sugar in teacup Yorkie Puppies, teacup Maltese Puppies and
teacup Pomeranian Puppies . It occurs mainly in teacup and toy breed puppies between 6 & 12 weeks of age, also in
dams that are nursing. Often it is precipitated by stress. The first signs are weakness, depression or the teacup and
tiny toy puppies will just want to sleep and not eat. This can occur if the tiny puppy misses a meal. This is followed by
muscular weakness, tremors (especially in the facial muscles) and later, convulsions, coma and then death. This entire
sequence is not always seen and the teacup or tiny toy puppies will appear to be just tired and sleep. The tiny toy and
teacup puppy may be weak, wobbly and jerky, or he may be found in a coma. Hypoglycemia can occur without warning
when a teacup or tiny toy puppy is placed in a new home or while being shipped. It might appear if a teacup puppy
misses a meal, becomes chilled, becomes exhausted from too much playing, or has a digestive upset. Teacup or tiny
toy puppies who are fed human food rather than a quality puppy food are more likely to develop hypoglycemia. Their
diet is deficient in certain ingredients needed to sustain the liver. Teacup Yorkie, Maltese and Pomeranian puppies
may also just forget to eat. It is important to make sure your teacup puppy is eating three or four meals a day. Baby
food is a good meal to give tiny puppies, so is chicken and rice. If your teacup puppy does not want to eat, seek
medical attention and give karo syrup. Teacup and tiny toy puppies have a higher metabolic demand for sugar. Sugar
treatment is directed at restoring blood levels of glucose. Begin at once, prolonged or repeated attacks can cause
permanent damage to the brain. If the teacup or tiny toy puppy is awake; give him karo syrup, honey or sugar water by
mouth. He will begin to improve within 30 minutes. If the puppy is unconscious, he will have to be given a dextrose
solution intravenously. It may be necessary to treat for swelling of the brain. A veterinarian should be contacted at
once. Prevent recurrent attacks by feeding high quality kibble diet, and add to it syrup, honey or sugar. Make sure the
teacup or tiny toy puppy eats and drinks regularly. Food and water must be available at all times.
Coccidia in dogs (Copied from the free wikipedia)
Young teacup and tiny toy puppies are frequently infected with coccidia and often develop active
Coccidiosis -- even puppies obtained from diligent professional breeders. Infected teacup and tiny toy
puppies almost always have received the parasite from their mother's feces. Typically, healthy adult
animals shedding the parasite's oocysts in their feces will be asymptomatic because of their developed
immune systems. However, undeveloped immune systems make puppies more susceptible. Further,
stressors such as new owners, travel, weather changes, and unsanitary conditions are believed to
activate infections in susceptible animals.
Symptoms in young dogs are universal: at some point around 2-3 months of age, an infected dog
develops persistently loose stools. This diarrhea proceeds to stool containing liquid, thick mucus, and
light colored fecal matter. As the infection progresses, spots of blood may become apparent in the stool,
and sudden bowel movements may surprise both dog and owner alike. Other symptoms may include poor
appetite, vomiting, dehydration, and sometimes death. Coccidia infection is so common that any pup
under 4 months old with these symptoms can almost surely be assumed to have coccidiosis.
Fortunately, the treatment is inexpensive, extremely effective, and routine. A veterinarian can easily
diagnose the disease through low-powered microscopic examination of an affected dog's feces, which
usually will be replete with oocysts. One of many easily administered and inexpensive drugs will be
prescribed, and, in the course of just a few days, an infection will be eliminated or perhaps reduced to
such a level that the dog's immune system can make its own progress against the infection. Even when
an infection has progressed sufficiently that blood is present in feces, permanent damage to the
gastrointestinal system is rare, and the dog will most likely make a complete recovery without long-lasting