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This is Selegiline’s main mode of action for senility. Response rate at a about a month of therapy was approxi- mately 77% of dogs showing improvement. lS-adenosylmethionine (SAMe) was found to improve


signs of canine dementia in placebo controlled trials. lOther proposed treatments that can and should be


discussed with the veterinarian are anti-inflammatory drugs, green tea extract, curcumin, resveratrol, melatonin, valerian root, dog-appeasing pheromone (DAP), ginkgo biloba, other fatty acids and antioxidants, Essential Oils, etc. Supportive therapy can also be very beneficial. This


includes regular exercise and mental stimulation, such as with new toys. Playing with other dogs and daily playing with puzzle toys can improve task learning. Dogs that had both dietary and environmental enrichment had the greatest improvement in learning ability when compared to dogs with no environmental enrichment. Dogs with dementia or senility can have a good quality


of life and long lifespan, when supported by the owner and the veterinarian. Just as with our human counterparts, our pets need the medical attention to sustain a happy, healthy part of their life whenever dementia may strike and at what- ever the age.U


Dr. Timothy Hodge, DVM is the owner of Harbourside Animal Hospital in the Channelside District of Tampa, 813.229.3322, and Cross Creek Animal Medical Centre in North Tampa, 813.994.6929. Each practice also offers acupuncture, holistic medicine and laser therapy treatment.


Both facilities are offering a special $50 rebate on Heartgard and NexGard.


www.TheNewBarker.com


Winter THE NEW BARKER 65


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