My dog ate a mouse

My dog ate a mouse

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My dog ate a mouse and pooped it up on the floor in the front room of our house, and then he ate some of the mouse too.

I took him to the vet and she checked him out. The dog had a few stitches for a cut on his ear, and some more for his stomach, and he had a good-size ulcer in the middle of his tummy that she thought might have had something to do with it.

After the vet took him out, I took him outside and put him down for a walk, hoping that he would have some relief from his stomach pn, and then I would be able to go home and see what the doctor had to say about his stomach.

I got home, and the doctor had called. She told me that it looks like the mouse got into the dog's stomach somehow and he ate and ate and ate and eventually it caused his stomach to bleed, and then he had the ulcer.

The vet sd that she couldn't know for sure how long he had had the problem, or what kind of mouse it was, but she sd that they have seen dogs eat mice that are dead for up to 24 hours.

The vet suggested a few home remedies for the dog's stomach, including some herbal tea, and a couple of supplements that are made for animals, and then she gave me some information about veterinary medicine.

She also told me that it's not the kind of thing that a person could do, but that if I wanted to, I could put some food down for him and then check up on him in the next day or two to see if he seems to be doing better, and maybe try some different things until I find something that really helps.

I know that there is a risk of the dog getting sick by eating the dead mouse and that it will probably be dangerous for him to eat anything, but I'm afrd he's in real pn and that he's not going to eat anything for a while.

If I do decide to do something, should I take the mouse back to the vet, or should I try to take care of it myself? If so, what can I do?

When I took my dog out for a walk and then home, I put down some food. When I checked up on him in the next day or two, I didn't think he looked well. He looked thin, and his fur looked ruffled.

His fur was a darker color than it normally is, and he didn't seem to be hungry or happy to see me, but he seemed to have gotten better and not to be in as much pn. I thought maybe he had just eaten too much, and that he wouldn't have trouble in the future.

But the vet told me that dogs can sometimes develop ulcers in their stomachs when they eat things that aren't supposed to be eaten, and that it can take a few days or weeks before they get better.

That's what she sd, and it seems like the dog is getting better now, but I'm not sure how he feels. I don't know what he's thinking about.

I guess what I'm wondering is whether you think I should try to take care of the dead mouse myself.

I know I'm not the doctor and not really supposed to do anything like that, and I don't know whether I'd end up getting sick or something.

Also, I don't know if it's safe to feed the dog. I know that he's not supposed to eat mice. But if he really has to eat, isn't there something else that I could put in his food?

Do you have any suggestions?

Thanks for your help.


There is a lot of misinformation about pets and their diet.

Dogs and cats are not carnivores, and they are designed to eat a wide variety of foods.

It is true that some things are dangerous to cats, and some things are dangerous to dogs.

But many people who feed their dogs and cats table scraps from the kitchen, or raw meat and bones from the butcher, make the assumption that because the dogs and cats are carnivores that they will get sick if they eat other foods.

It is also true that many people think that the best diet for cats and dogs is a grn-free, meat-free diet, where the only animal protein is from a diet of fruits and vegetables.

The problem is that most commercial diets that are intended for pet dogs and cats have been formulated for them by humans who are omnivores and are trying to make their pets as healthy as possible.

Most commercial dog and cat foods contn meat byproducts, and meat is high in protein and low in carbohydrates, which is why it is the best food for carnivores, but not for the dogs and cats that eat it.

It is true that cats and dogs do not make any hormones like humans do, and they do not have bones, teeth, and a digestive tract designed for a carnivorous diet, so they are not designed to eat as much meat as humans are, but they can eat meat-based commercial pet foods, and it may not make any difference in their health.

They may simply be less likely to develop some types of cancers, and they may live a bit longer than a human who eats a similar diet.

Cats and dogs have not evolved the same way as humans, so there may be a higher chance of them developing allergies or other medical problems, but I cannot say for sure whether there is a higher chance.

I do not recommend feeding your dog and cat table scraps. I recommend feeding them foods that they will eat that are prepared by humans.

For example, I have a dog and a cat that eat table scraps from the kitchen, and their food is always made from the food that I prepare for my family. I use table scraps for treats, as well as for a few of their meals each week.

That is the best kind of diet for them.

If you feed your dog and cat table scraps from the kitchen, you can feed them cooked chicken

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