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Guard your medications

Guard Your Medications
A huge chunk of the calls that pour into the American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals' (ASPCA's) Animal Poison Control Center every year involve pets poisoned by people pills. About 40 percent of the animal poison control calls--25,000 cases--revolve around pets exposed to human medications. "Pet exposures include pets eating dropped pills, owners giving the wrong medication to their pets, animals getting into pill cases or even breaking into cabinets," explains Tina Wismer, DVM, medical director at the ASPCA's Animal Poison Control Center. "Just like with children, always store your medication where your pets cannot reach it because, unlike children, dogs will chew right through those bottles and eat whatever is inside." Following are the most common pills involved with poison control call complaints. Ibuprofen (Advil, Motrin)
The problem: Ibuprofen is the most common human medication ingested by pets, thanks in part to many brands' sweet outer coating. What seems like a sweet treat to your pet could cause stomach ulcers or even kidney failure in an animal. Tramadol (Ultram)
The problem: This powerful painkiller can be beneficial to pets, but only at doses carefully prescribed by a vet. Too much tramadol can cause sedation or agitation, wobbliness, disorientation, vomiting, tremors, and possibly seizures. Alprazolam (Xanax)
The problem: The anti-anxiety and sleep aid prescription could cause lethargy and trouble walking for your
pet, but sometimes pets suffer the reverse effect and become extremely agitated. Large doses of alprazolam
could send your pet's blood pressure dropping to dangerous levels or even cause collapse.
Adderall

The problem: Adderall is a combination of four different amphetamines and is used to treat attention-
deficit/hyperactivity disorder (ADHD). Not meant for a pet, it causes racing heartbeat, high body
temperature, hyperactivity, tremors, and seizures in animals.
Zolpidem (Ambien)
The problem: Ambien helps people sleep, so they often set it out by their bed, where pets routinely swipe pills off of owners' nightstands. Zolpidem may make cats wobbly and sleepy, but most pets become very agitated and develop elevated heart rates.
 
 Clonazepam (Klonopin)
The problem: Used as an anticonvulsant, anti-anxiety drug, or sleep aid for people, clonazepam causes low
blood pressure, fatigue, trouble walking, or collapse in pets.
Acetaminophen (Tylenol)
The problem: This popular painkiller may cause liver damage or red blood cell damage that could deprive
your pet of the oxygen needed to live.


Naproxen (Aleve, Naprosyn)

The problem: This over-the-counter pain reliever may cause ulcers or kidney failure in dogs and cats.
 
 Duloxetine (Cymbalta)
The problem: When ingested by pets, duloxetine can cause agitation, vocalization, tremors, and seizures.
Venlafaxine (Effexor)

The problem: For reasons veterinarians still don't understand, cats love to eat these antidepressant capsules
Top Tips for Protecting Your Pets
 Always keep human medications away from pets unless you are specifically instructed by a  Do not leave pills sitting on a counter or anyplace a pet can get to them.  Do not leave pill bottles within reach of pets.  Make sure pets aren't in the room when you're taking pills. "Dogs especially will devour anything that hits the floor, so taking pills in the bathroom or behind closed doors is the best way to avoid accidental exposure," Dr. Wismer says.  Always contact your veterinarian if your pet has ingested any medication not prescribed for them.  Never give your medication (or any medications prescribed for a two-legged family member) to your pet without first consulting a veterinarian

Source: http://www.goldstardogtraining.org/pawsk9firstaid/Medications.pdf

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Curriculum Vitae 1) Date of CV update: Febuary, 3rd, 2012 2) Personal data: a) Name: Scott A. Small b) Birthdate: August, 7, 1961 c) Birthplace: Monticello, New York, USA d) Citizenship: USA May, 1986; B.A. in experimental psychology (summa cum laude); New York University May, 1992; M.D.; Columbia University • July, 1992- June, 1993; Internship in Internal Medicine; UCLA Medical Center

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