Flat-Faced Dogs Are More Likely To Get Heatstroke kostenlos streamen | dailyme

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Flat-Faced Dogs Are More Likely To Get Heatstroke

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A new study has shown that flat-face dogs, such as pugs and bulldogs, are twice as likely to suffer from heatstroke. Because dogs rely heavily on panting to lower their body temperature, having a short snout makes it harder to cool down. The researchers made the discovery after looking at 1,200 cases of dogs receiving treatment for heatstroke. Certain breeds are more vulnerable than others, with pugs being three times more likely to get heatstroke than labradors. The most vulnerable dog was the Chow Chow, which is 17 times more likely to suffer from the condition. "Dogs are unable to regulate their body temperature as well as humans do, so as the weather warms up, we need to be alert to the signs of heatstroke," Paula Boyden, Veterinary Director at Dogs Trust. The researchers are also urging people to reconsider buying dogs that are bred to have shorter snouts. Fortunately, there are plenty of ways to make sure our dogs stay healthy and safe as the weather gets warmer. Make sure your dog has areas of shade to rest in and always has plenty of water to drink.

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A Northern California Wildfire Has Forced Residents To Evacuate kostenlos streamen | dailyme

A Northern California Wildfire Has Forced Residents To Evacuate

"The fire's been coming towards us faster and faster," said Wes Detamore, a Mariposa resident. A wildfire is out of control in Northern California. The nearly 17,000 acre Oak Fire exploded over the weekend into the state's largest active fire.  It forced evacuations in California's Mariposa County near Yosemite National Park. "We made it out, the animals. I can always rebuild," said Rodney McGuire, a Mariposa, California resident.  Heat and dry conditions prompted an unprecedented growth of a fire that just started Friday.  "It's it's really heartbreaking because it's been year after year, you know, and just to think about the entire state here and everywhere else, you know, there's been so many fires and so many homes," said Boone Jones, a Mariposa, California resident. Firefighters are struggling to contain a fire burning in steep, rugged terrain. "It's not giving people a lot of time and they sometimes they're just going to have to evacuate with the shirts on their back," said Jon Heggie, the Battalion Chief of Cal Fire.Firefighters say a handful of homes have been destroyed so far as thousands get orders to leave. Lori Wilson is the executive director at the American Red Cross Central Valley chapter. "You have a lot of uncertainty. You have a lot of fear. Of course, we have a place for people to sleep, to get food and to get some information. We have nurses here in case there's any health issues," Wilson said.  Amber Blalock and her kids were among the evacuees. "We had to quickly get as much as we can. And so we were able to get one dog and one cat and we had to just open the gate to let our chickens save themselves. But we couldn't find Coda," Blalock said.  One of the family's cats got left behind as the flames grew closer. "And my sweet daughter was outside calling his name and calling his name. And I finally had to tell her that we had to go," she said.But as crews battle by land and air to save life and property, there's victory amid the flames. "We got the word today that animal control went out and they found Coda the kitty. And so he is at the shelter right now and we're actually hoping to go get him right now," Blalock said.  It's a much-needed shot of good news in a place staring down the barrel of a hot, dry climate, ripe for spreading fire. "I feel like we're going to do what we can to at least have a chance," said Jerry Cal, who was ordered to evacuate.


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