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4 thoughts on “Contact”
Just read your article on Sileo. My dog is deathly afraid of fireworks. It gets worse each time. Thunder shirt and calming oils have zero effect. I am afraid she will have a heart attack from the noise and die.
All that aside one thing you need to fix in the article is that it was stated it was a pill. Then as a gel. I think it is a gel.
Thank you for reading! I’m sorry about your dog. Where we live fireworks are plentiful, and I understand how difficult it is when they are scared of those sounds.
Per the recommendation of our holistic vet I give them both melatonin. That seems to have a calming effect on them both and help them sleep.
As I say, different strokes for different folks. There is never one size fits all, some people have had success with SILEO, others haven’t. My intention with the article was to layout the facts regarding it, instead of trying to sugarcoat it as some wonder drug. Pharmaceuticals have their place, but I don’t believe we should sanctify what these drug companies say as gospel. It behooves consumers to know the risks, just as much as the benefits.
Thank you for caring and reading!
I wrote you earlier today regarding your mention of Sileo being a pill. It was not until later in the article you switched to calling it a pill.
Dog Advertiser” To “advertise” means “advertise |ˈadvərˌtīz|
verb [ with obj. ]
describe or draw attention to (a product, service, or event) in a public medium in order to promote sales or attendance: a billboard advertising beer | many rugs are advertised as machine washable | [ no obj. ] : we had a chance to advertise on television.
• seek to fill (a vacancy) by putting a notice in a newspaper or other medium: for every job we advertise we get a hundred applicants | [ no obj. ] : he advertised for dancers in the trade papers.
• make (a quality or fact) known: Meryl coughed briefly to advertise her presence.
• archaic notify (someone) of something: some prisoners advertised the French of this terrible danger.
ORIGIN late Middle English: from Old French advertiss-, lengthened stem of advertir, from Latin advertere ‘turn toward’ (see advert2) .
I think you must mean “adviser.” Adviser means “adviser |ədˈvīzər| (also advisor)
a person who gives advice, typically someone who is expert in a particular field: the military adviser to the president.
• in a school, college, or university, a teacher or staff counselor who helps a student plan a course of study: my adviser might switch me back into Wasserman’s class.
usage: The spellings adviser and advisor are both correct. Adviser is more common, but advisor is also widely used, especially in North America. Adviser may be seen as less formal, while advisor often suggests an official position..
Which do you mean. Are you an “advertiser” Of dogs?Do you make commercials about dogs Do you have some for sale?
I think you mean you are a person who is an advisor on dogs.
I am not an advertiser of dogs (not in the traditional sense). I do not make commercials about dogs and I do not have any dogs for sale. Nor am I an advisor on dogs.
I’m a concerned pet parent who takes the well-being and health of all pups seriously. I consider this little blog to be a mini-news site about dogs. Hence the name, The Dog Advertiser. I hope this puts your mind at ease and quells any concerns you may have had.
Thank you for the English lesson, it was very enlightening. 🙂