French Bulldog Puppies
|Welcome To Gaugers Little Bullies Web Site
German Shepherd Puppies
|Thank you for stopping by and looking at our beautiful Kansas puppies. If you have any question
feel free to call or text me at 1-913-370-0358 or email me Here
Ed and Helen Gauger and Laura Helton
|Here is my Son Scott and my daughter-in-law Heather
web site just Click Here
|Dede get plenty of love by one of the vet text at the Atchison Animal Clinic
|Thank you Brittnay Schram from the Dallas Cowboy Cheerleaders for buying Ralphie and driving way up to Kansas from for
letting us use you for referrals and tell everyone in Texas we said Hi.
Ed and Helen Gauger
|We Love Her!
|❤️ Big Thank You ❤️
To The Atchison Animal Clinic For taking real good care of our
beautiful Dog. They have a lot of experience and lots of new
equipment and they are getting ready to move into their brand
new building. Atchison Animal Clinic They have 5 Veterinary to
help you out. You can call them about our dogs and us for
reference and ask for Dr. Chris Hansen He know our dogs and
us very well. Dr. Chris Hansen is the owner of the Atchison
Animal Clinic Phone: (913) 367-0427
908 Commercial Street
Here is that very gorgeous Kobe
|Hello! My name is Kobe, I was born May 9, 2019.
I'm just a boy that wants to play and watch TV.
Call today (913) 370-0358
Warning to all dog and Animal owners!
Every year somebody is losing there dog or animal to Hot Weather
Don't let this happen to you.
Heatstroke! Is My Dog Getting Too Hot? And is he having a Heatstroke!
How to Treat (and Possibly Save!) An Overheated Dog
|Would you know what to do to potentially save the life of an overheated dog? The immediate steps
taken could mean the difference between life and death.
Dogs, in general, are intolerant of too much heat. Because of this, it is crucial that you’re aware of the
signs of heat stress or heat stroke, and how to treat them if they occur. Knowing exactly what to do
when your pooch gets overheated, and immediate action can save his life.
A Brief Overview
Heatstroke normally happens when a dog loses his innate ability to regulate his body temperature.
Dogs do not sweat all over their bodies the way humans do. Their body temperature is chiefly
regulated by respiration such as panting. If a pooch’s respiratory tract fails to clear heat quickly
enough, heatstroke may take place.
If an animal experiences heatstroke, you may notice hyperventilation, excessive panting, dry gums that
become pale, increased salivation, erratic or rapid pulse, confusion, weakness, diarrhea, vomiting, and
possibly rectal bleeding. If the dog continues overheating, his breathing efforts will become slow, or
worse, absent. This in turn can lead to seizure or coma.
To prevent overheating during the hot summer months, make sure your pet has a shaded, breezy
place to rest, away from direct sunlight. Always provide plenty of fresh, cool drinking water. And, don’t
push your dog too hard to play or work – give him plenty of breaks throughout the day.
Better yet, bring them inside!
The following guidelines will help should your dog become overheated:
Because overheating can be life-threatening if not treated immediately, noticing the early signs of heat
exhaustion will reduce the chances of canine heatstroke and death.
1. Watch your pooch for signs of overheating during the hot weather. Dogs having difficulty with hot
temperatures exhibit a combination of the symptoms mentioned above (hyperventilation, excessive
panting, dry gums that become pale, increased salivation, erratic or rapid pulse, confusion, weakness,
diarrhea, vomiting, and possibly rectal bleeding). Once you notice these signs, move your pet to a
cooler area immediately, preferably with a fan. Dogs with heavy fur coats and short muzzles tend to
manifest signs sooner than other breeds.
2. Using a rectal thermometer, take your pet’s temperature. A dog’s normal body temperature is 101.5
degrees Fahrenheit. Moderate heating usually happens at around 103 to 106 degrees, while severe
heating typically occurs beyond 106 degrees. Contact your vet or the nearest emergency center and
then report your dog’s temperature along with the symptoms he is exhibiting.
3. Reduce your pooch’s temperature by putting cool wet towels over his neck, under his armpits, and
between his hind legs. Wetting his ear flaps and paw pads using cool water is also advisable. If you are
outdoors, a stream or pond can be used to help him cool down.
4. Give your dog fresh cool drinking water. Never force water into his mouth as he may likely suck it
out into his lungs. If your pooch refuses to drink, try wetting his tongue with the water instead. Do not
offer ice to a dog experiencing heatstroke. If eaten, ice can cool his core body temperature too
quickly, shocking his system.
5. Finally, transport your overheated pooch to your vet. Call ahead so he can be alerted to prepare for
your dog’s treatment. Your pet may have to receive oxygen, some fluids, and other treatments. With
severe overheating, seizure and or cardiac arrest may occur.
|Hope is ready for adoption now
Click here for more info.
|Sammy is ready for adoption now
Click here for more info.
You never know who's going to show up at the Gauger farm and buy a Frenchie!
A big Thank You to Delaney McCooven, Jessica Kohn, Daniel Hudgens.
From the Cat's at the Kansas City Starlight Theater
If you like to go see them they are there July 9th to 14th
KC Starlight Theatre
4600 Starlight Rd, Kansas City, MO 64132
|Here is one of Gaugers Little Bullies