Download Ebook

If you are serious about your dog’s health and wellness and want to learn for yourself how to treat many pet health conditions, this ebook is a MUST HAVE!

This information has changed the lives of hundreds of pets and their guardians!

The Ultimate Rehabilitation & Physiotherapy Guide for Dogs + Bonus
The Ultimate Rehabilitation & Physiotherapy Guide for Dogs + Bonus

This essential guide is a must have for all dog owners concerned with their dog's health and well being. It includes:

  • Everything you need to know about water therapy
  • How proper Holistic Remedies work so well!
  • Signs, symptoms, and treatments for dogs with cancer, tumors and hemangiosarcoma
  • Indications of ACL tears, injuries or ruptures and what you NEED TO KNOW!
  • Tons of treatments for arthritis, cancer, torn cruciate ligaments, aging conditions, and so much more!
  • For a limited time, also includes a $19.97 value:

The Incredible Health and Longevity for your Dog Bonus.

Discover how to treat pet allergies, weight control, flea control and how to have a healthy coat.

Yours free with your order

Price: $27.00

I am so sure that this information is going to help you and your dog, that if you don’t see any dramatic results in the next 90 days, I will gladly refund your money!That’s right, anytime during the next 90 days, if you are not absolutely blown away by the information in “The Ultimate Rehabilitation & Physiotherapy Guide for Dogs” and the bonuses, I will refund the entire payment no questions asked.
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4 Responses to Download Ebook

  • Vicki Amsden says:

    Is ebook the only format or is a hard copy available in stores / order?
    Are you recommending hydrotherapy for ACL injuries? I have a friend whose dog had the surgery, wasn’t allowed to do anything for a year, including swimming. I’m curious to hear thoughts on that as my dog is having issues. I can’t imagine him being so immobilized!

  • helga says:

    Hi Vicki,
    I most definitely recommend hydrotherapy for ACL injuries. I suggest pre-surgery hydrotherapy and post surgery rehabilitation by way of hydrotherapy. Immobilizing a dog for a year after surgery is horrific in my opinion. Unless there is some extenuating circumstance or reason for the dog to be confined like that, this dog will have so much muscle mass wastage and shortening of the ligaments and tendons they will never be the same again. Arthritis will set in much quicker by being so confined. The safest and most pain free form of exercise prior to and after surgery is water therapy. This is done in a pool specifically designed for rehabilitation and is heated at 29 degrees celsius. It is done under total supervision, a controlled and monitored environment. The hydrotherapist should be qualified in this type of treatment and knows what to watch for and how to move the dog in the water. The hydrostatic pressure of the water alleviates the edema and increases blood flow and promotes movement of the limbs. If you check into my hydrotherapy section on this website, I have some great footage of dogs we worked on who were recovering from ACL injuries as well as from total paralysis. There is an abundance of information in my hydrotherapy section and I am sure you will find many answers to your questions. My book is presently only available in e-book format. I wish you great success with your dog and if you have no pool to swim in, a water treadmill is safe too but will need close attendance and monitoring. It is not the same as swimming because the dog is still weight bearing to some degree. All the best and let me know how it goes!

  • stacie says:

    Hi Helga,
    I am so happy to have found someone going through the same thing as Lucy my dog she is a rescue border collie/ lab mix weights approx. 78 lbs trying to get her down to 65 pounds before surgery very tough. We did a radipograph and she has a torn ACL she has had a slight limp since we resqued her 5 years ago but they kept telling my she had arthritis, they gave her Duramaz which she bled out and had a bad reaction to any antiinflamitory drugs. She mainly limps if laying down for long periods of time. Since I found out she has torn ligament I have been really retrictive with her and I do walk her on short leash at night very slow but it seems to be better than not walking. I am so scared about this surgery because of a bad experience with prior dog we lost during surgery. The vet trys to pressure me that she needs to have surgery now but the surgeon says she needs to lose more weight. Just hope I am doing the right thing for Lucy, she is only 5 1/2 and has been through heartworms, ect I asked about the brace and my local vet said no it will make it worse so I plan to go through surgery eventually and I do let her swim in the water holding her with life jacket. Any advice?

  • helga says:

    Hi Stacie,
    Sorry to hear Lucy is dealing with a torn ACL. The longer you wait if you plan on doing surgery, the more scar tissue that will build up in the stifle, arthritis and the potential to damage the meniscus exists. Not every ACL needs to have surgery. Many dogs who have only partial tears can recover with proper rehabilitation and the use of a brace. This requires extreme diligence on the owners part in providing the right regime, no accidents from jumping up, getting off leash, etc. The braces are custom fit through vets and I know there are companies out there who work with the treating vet to ensure custom fitting.

    Getting the weight down is important. The leaner a dog is prior to surgery the better it is going to be for the other leg which has to compensate for the operated one. The last thing you want is for the other knee to get blown and that is a very high possibility if the dog is too chunky, out of shape, or slips and falls. The safest form of exercise which is also pain free is hydrotherapy. The dog needs to have someone in the pool with it and needs a life preserver on at all times. If there is a pool with a hydrotherapist in your area, that is the best option for exercise prior to surgery and for rehab after surgery.

    I wish you all the best, be super careful and no jumping or running or slippery surfaces, and keep the weight down. Put more water in her food and feed more veges. In my book I give lots of tips on many things for their health care for helping with pain, exercises, stretches, pool therapy and what is beneficial to give after surgery. Good luck!

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