Nutriment Teams Up With Ocado

Success story: Nutriment's Suzanne and Peter Brock

Success story: Nutriment’s Suzanne and Peter Brock

RAW dog food specialist Nutriment’s upward trajectory continues in 2016 with the exciting news that the Surrey based company has partnered with premium online supermarket Ocado to offer a ‘raw’ food option for dog owners with six of its core lines: Salmon, Chicken & Lamb, Beef, Turkey, Lamb and Chicken sitting alongside the new Laverstoke offering.

A close-knit partnership with one of the UKs most forward-thinking retailers provides perfect symmetry for Nutriment, a young, bustling, family- owned business that began life itself as an online, home delivery pet food pioneer, offering top-grade BARF recipes to today’s more conscientious pet food customer.

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Peter Nicholas, Sales Director at Nutriment, explained: “The timing for such a mutually beneficial partnership couldn’t have been better for our coming-of-age pet food operation.

“We’re now at that point in our life when we needed to align with a forward-thinking retailer with a broad, nationwide reach.  By working alongside such an esteemed online operator we saw a partner who could help us spread the raw story without compromising our commitment to a resurgent independent sector.”

This latest coming-of-age moment comes quick on the heels of forging enviable ties with Laverstoke Park Farm which has resulted in a brand new purpose-built facility, a new tier of ‘organic orientated’ pet food meals and a welcome foray into nutritionally indulgent pet treats.

Suzanne Brock, MD of Nutriment, added: “I feel that ‘raw’s moment is now and the future success of superior, nutritiously-dense pet food rests with the likes of well-connected retailers like Ocado backing the right brands to take the raw story forwards, because still too many dogs are suffering in silence from bland, nutritionally vacant diets.”

Earlier this year Laverstoke Farm and Nutriment forged a mutually beneficial alliance whereby Suzanne and her team will now be responsible for Jody Scheckter’s new look portfolio of raw organic dog food.

For more information please visit www.nutriment.co.

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Vets Say ‘Prevention Is Better Than Cure’, As Lungworm Cases Rocket

Vet Jessica Podmore of The Vet Nottingham

Vet Jessica Podmore of The Vet Nottingham

The number of UK dogs affected by killer parasite, lungworm, is increasing rapidly, and prevention is the best course of action, according to The Vet.

Lungworm, which is spread by slugs and snails, can cause difficulty breathing, weight loss and can even be fatal.

Foxes can become infected with lungworm, and have been implicated in the increase of the parasite across the country. In a new study by University of Bristol scientists found that 18.3% of the UK fox population is affected by lungworm – up from 7.3% in 2008.

The Vet warns this could be just the tip of the iceberg, as many cases of lungworm go unreported, as the parasite continues its spread across the UK.

The same study indicates that while eight years ago, cases were concentrated in the South of England and Wales, the parasite has increasingly been found in Central and Northern areas of the UK. During the same period, prevalence of the parasite has more than doubled in the South East to 50.8%.

Frogs can also carry the lungworm larvae, presenting a risk to dogs.

Clinical Director Jessica Podmore DVM Cert SAS MRCVS at The Vet Nottingham said: “Symptoms of lungworm infection to look out for include bleeding around eyes or nose, red spots on gums and coughing.

“We strongly urge dog owners to give their pets the monthly flea treatment Advocate, which protects against the potentially fatal parasite. In this case, prevention really is better than a cure.”

The Vet has seen a steadily increasing number of affected dogs being brought in for treatment.

One such dog a Terrier cross contracted the potentially fatal parasite, which dogs become infected with after eating slugs and snails. Luckily she survived, but the infection caused internal bleeding.

The Bayer ‘Be Lungworm Aware’ campaign aims to raise awareness of the parasite, and how lungworm can be prevented. The campaign raises awareness to dog owners that the quarterly treatment applications cannot prevent lungworm, monthly administration is needed.

The Vet is a revolutionary new type of veterinary clinic. Currently with six practices in the UK (Bristol, Morden, Nottingham, Waltham Forest, Liverpool, Southampton), The Vet provides low cost veterinary treatment without compromising on quality. Uniquely, it also offers a walk-in no appointment service for consultations; a convenience, which is ideally suited to today’s busy lifestyles.

Website: www.lungworm.co.uk.

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Meet Yorkie, Your New Tour Guide To North Yorkshire

Yorkie, the Yorkshire Terrier, has made history in becoming the first ever pooch presenter of a travelogue series.

Yorkie in York. Photography by Dominic Martin

Yorkie in York. Photography by Dominic Martin

Dressed smartly in country attire, the adventurous pooch is set to guide viewers through the many attractions of York and North Yorkshire.

In the series produced by Visit York, Yorkie will stroll along the twisting, narrow lane of one of the best preserved medieval streets in Europe, Shambles, enjoy a ‘VIP guest’ dogs-eye view of the giant locomotives at the National Railway Museum, take a scenic journey in the cosy compartments and wood panelled carriages of a steam train on the North Yorkshire Moors Railway, meander through the the North York Moors National Park and roam the ruins of Whitby Abbey perched high on the east cliff above Whitby.

Yorkie at Whitby Abbey. Photography by Dominic Martin

Yorkie at Whitby Abbey. Photography by Dominic Martin

Yorkie will also visit the Jorvik Viking Centre, trot around the gardens of one of Britain’s finest stately homes Castle Howard, dine at the birthplace of a notorious plotter at The Guy Fawkes Inn and explore the history of the city’s chocolate making heritage at York’s Chocolate Story.

Yorkie at Castle Howard. Photography by Dominic Martin

Yorkie at Castle Howard. Photography by Dominic Martin

The travelogue series is in partnership with City of York Council, North Yorkshire County Council and Virgin Trains to celebrate Visit York’s ‘the Original City Adventure’ campaign aimed at encouraging visitors to plan their very own adventure in York and North Yorkshire.

The first episode of Yorkie’s travelogue series will be released in mid-August (release dates soon to be announced), followed by two more episodes in September. In the meantime, for a flavour or what’s to come, watch the newly released preview trailer of Yorkie’s travelogue series at www.youtube.com/visityork, follow Visit York on Twitter and Instagram @visityork and at facebook.com/visityork and share your own York and North Yorkshire adventure with the hashtags #YorkAdventure and #Yorkie.

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Urgent Appeal – Help Heal Yoyo’s Broken Heart

Yoyo the Yorkie urgently needs a life-saving operation

Yoyo the Yorkie urgently needs a life-saving operation

Wood Green, The Animals Charity, has launched an urgent appeal to raise £5,000 for an emergency operation to save a puppy with a life-threatening heart condition.   

Yoyo, a seven-month old Terrier, has been diagnosed with a Grade 6 heart murmur caused by a congenital heart condition, Patent Ductus Arteriosus (PDA).  Sadly, this means that she has a 50% chance of dying within her first year of life, without a life-saving operation to close off the abnormal blood vessel in her heart.

Director of Veterinary Services, Vanessa Cunningham explained:

“Although we do have some funding for major operations it is very limited, so to ensure the future of Yoyo and others like her, we are calling on the public to help us raise the money for the specialist surgery that could save her life.”

Once she has her operation, Yoyo will need weeks of rest, care and attention but she should be able to live a normal life, ready to find her forever family.

If the target for Yoyo is reached, any extra money raised will go straight to the Charity’s General Fund, to give shelter and food for Yoyo and the hundreds of animals in their care this summer.

If you can help save Yoyo’s life, please visit her Just Giving page, text URGENT YOYO to 70300 to donate £3 or URGENT YOYO to 70500 to give £5 alternatively call the Charity’s donation hotline on 0300 303 9876 

Texts are charged at £3 or £5 plus your standard network rate. Wood Green, The Animals Charity will receive 100% of your donation. When texting, if you don’t want Wood Green to use your number to contact you by text, to tell you about urgent appeals, add the words URGENT YOYO NO INFO to the end of your message.

To find out more visit www.woodgreen.org.uk

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Rescue Dog Marley Qualifies As Assistance Dog

Newly qualified Support Dog Marley

Newly qualified Support Dog Marley

An unwanted pet dog has made the transformation to specialist assistance dog thanks to national charity Support Dogs.

Three year old red Labrador retriever, Marley was being sold on second hand buy and sell website Preloved, after his owners could no longer look after him. The charity found his listing and went out to assess him.

Marley had been living in his family’s garden and was rarely exercised. He arrived at Support Dogs with a nasty ear infection, affecting his hearing, and wasn’t used to being walked on a lead, was unfit and grew tired very quickly.

Marley was extremely happy to be surrounded by people giving him bounds of attention and took to the Support Dogs training programme very easily.

Following 18 months of training Marley was paired up with Kym Stretton. Kym, who lives in Mansfield, was born with Hypophosphatemia osteo malacia (vitamin D resistant rickets). It is a degenerative condition which causes constant pain and greatly affects her mobility, making even the simplest of everyday tasks difficult.

Kym and Marley

Kym and Marley

Marley is Kym’s fourth assistant dog. Before Marley, Kym’s pet dogs Zeta and Zoe were trained to assist her. Her third was Baxter, another Support Dog, who has recently retired.

Marley helps Kym with everyday tasks such as loading and unloading the washing machine, picking up items that Kym has dropped, helping her to dress and undress and being there to support her if she falls or gets into trouble.

Kym said: “Having an assistance dog has had such a massive impact on my life. Before I had a dog, I hadn’t left the house for over a year. I had no confidence and my family was worried about me. As soon as Zeta was trained to assist me, I had my life and my independence back and it is all thanks to Support Dogs.”

Kym found out about Support Dogs after watching a television programme about the charity and then subsequently meeting a Support Dogs client at a summer fete.

Kym added: “I am so grateful that Support Dogs found Marley. He is such a laid back, loving and fun dog to have around. I can’t believe that anyone wouldn’t want him. He has come on leaps and bounds with his training and has been given a new purpose in life, which he relishes. I feel very lucky to have him.”

Danny Anderson, fundraising manager at Support Dogs, said: “We work with a variety of dogs including those from rescue centres or unwanted pets. We don’t have our own breeding programme and love being able to give an amazing dog a second chance and transform them in to a lifesaver.

“Seeing the journey of a dog that was unwanted to being able to make such a positive impact on someone’s life is very special. We are delighted that Marley has completed his training successfully and wish him and Kym all the best for a long future together.”

Support Dogs is a national charity based in Sheffield that trains and provides specialist assistance dogs to support children and adults with disabilities, autism and epilepsy. To find out more & to donate, visit: https://supportdogs.org.uk.

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Cat Caught In A Spin Is Up For ‘Miraculous Survivor’ Award

Bobby

A Nottingham kitten nearly paid the ultimate price for his curiosity after getting accidentally trapped in the washing machine, but he’s now been nominated for the PDSA Pet Survivor Awards 2016.

Bengal crossbreed, Bobby, climbed unnoticed in among the washing and made himself comfy. But his peaceful snooze quickly turned into a nightmare when his loving owner, Lisa Keefe, unwittingly turned the machine onto a 60-degree cycle.

Just moments later Lisa, 47, from Meadows, Nottingham, heard a loud thudding noise and was horrified to realise that Bobby was trapped inside. She stopped the machine immediately and prevented what could have been a true cat-astrophe.

She said: “Bobby has been known to climb into the washing machine, so I always try to keep the door shut and keep him away when adding a new load, and check inside before turning it on. On this occasion I had actually taken him outside, but he must have snuck back inside when my back was turned and hidden under the duvet.

“As soon as I heard the noise I asked my husband Kevin where Bobby was. I rushed to the machine and could see the colour of his fur mixed in with the quilt. I was petrified and raced to get him out.”

Thanks to Lisa’s quick thinking, nine-month-old Bobby was still alive but severely distressed. He was rushed to PDSA’s Nottingham Pet Hospital where vets took him straight to the emergency room.

PDSA vet, Tamsin Thomas, said: “Bobby was on the verge of collapse as his body was soaked through and his temperature was dangerously low.

“We gently dried him out, kept him warm and gave him IV fluids to treat shock. We monitored him overnight, and within hours he had stabilised and was able to go home the next day.

“Bobby is very lucky,” added Tamsin. “In my 15 years as a vet I’ve never seen a case like this and certainly never heard of a cat surviving a washing machine cycle.”

The PDSA Pet Survivor awards are open to any pet treated by a vet in the UK for a life-threatening illness or injury between 1 August 2015 and 1 August 2016. Pet owners wishing to nominate their pet can enter online at www.pdsa.org.uk/petsurvivor. They are run in association with PDSA Petsurance and the closing date is midnight on Sunday 25 September.

Tamsin explained cats can be very inquisitive and are often drawn to washing machines and tumble driers as they can be warm and cosy places to rest. She said it was important for owners to always check the drums before putting on a cycle.

Lisa said she was now ultra-vigilant when it comes to putting on a load: “I think Bobby’s learned his lesson the hard way, he doesn’t go anywhere near the washer anymore. But I’m still very careful and triple check before turning it on.

“There’s no way we would have been able to afford the treatment for Bobby privately so we’re really grateful to PDSA for everything they have done. It gives me nightmares to think what could have happened had he been inside the machine any longer.”

All the Pet Survivor entries received, including Bobby’s, will go to a panel of judges who will shortlist a small group of miracle pets to take part in a public vote. The pet that receives the most votes will be declared PDSA Pet Survivor 2016 and will win a year’s PDSA pet insurance.

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“Check Your Pets for Ticks”, Vets Warn After Increase in Cases

Vet Jessica Podmore of The Vet Nottingham

Vet Jessica Podmore of The Vet Nottingham

Pet owners are being warned to be vigilant after an escalation in the number of cases of dogs being infected by ticks – which can lead to health complications and can be fatal.

The incidence of dogs contracting ticks has increased this summer say vets due to the suspected higher number of the parasites because of the wet and humid weather so far this summer.

Ticks can be uncomfortable for the pet and can lead to deadly tick-borne diseases including babesiosis and Lyme disease. This year, several dogs became seriously ill and one died after being infected by a tick borne disease.

Jessica Podmore DVM Cert SAS MRCVS at The Vet Nottingham, said: “We have definitely seen an increase in the number of dogs being brought here that have at least one tick.

“The rise of exotic diseases in the UK is a problem for domestic pets and pet owners should be increasingly vigilant as these tick-borne diseases could present serious health problems for our pets, and may even prove to be fatal.”

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Pets can pick up ticks on walks

Jessica continued: “We’d therefore advise pet owners to be vigilant as well as to carry out regular tick treatments and checks.

“There are no vaccines available in the UK for babesiosis. Treatment is focused on killing the parasite and stopping the dog’s immune system from destroying more red blood cells. Currently, these diseases are not thought to pose a risk to cats.”

Signs of Lyme disease

Signs of Lyme disease

Jessica lists ways pet owners can prevent tick borne disease:

  • Prevention is based on the routine use of flea and tick spot-on and / tick collars. Please ask your vet for a recommendation and correct dosage.
  • Performing regular checks of your dog especially on returning from a walk
  • Removing ticks from your dog’s fur. Ticks ideally should be removed by a nurse at your veterinary clinic, as it’s easy for the mouth parts of the tick to be left in which can then lead to further problems and infection. Tick removers are also sold at the clinic.

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Dogs Die In Hot Cars – Not Long Is Too Long!

RSPCA experiment shows just how deadly hot cars can be – in just 10 minutes.

Marie Hammerton test

Tuesday (19 July) was the hottest day of the year so far.

As the RSPCA ramped up its Dogs Die in Hot Cars campaign, Essex inspector Marie Hammerton decided to run a little experiment in her van.

“I sat in my van with all the windows open, parked in the shade,” she said. “After 10 minutes, this is the temperature – 38.5C (pictured left).

“I was literally dripping in sweat.

“The temperature outside my car, in the shade, was 28C and within 10 minutes it had climbed to over 38C inside my van – and that was with the windows open while parked in the shade.

“It just goes to show that, had there been a dog shut in the vehicle, it would have become unbearable for him/her very quickly. It also proves that common misconceptions – like the car will be cool enough if windows are open and it’s parked in the shade – make absolutely no difference at all.”

Inspector Hammerton later recorded a temperature of over 40C (pictured below) in her van after she’d been driving around with the windows open so it’s also important to think of how you can keep your pet cool if you’re taking a journey together.

“I had a kitten onboard and had to bring her into a petrol station with me on my break as I wasn’t prepared to leave her in the van, even for two minutes,” inspector Hammerton added.

“As our campaign highlights: ‘Not long is too long’.”

A common excuse the RSPCA receives when talking to owners who have left their dogs in cars in warm weather is that they thought it would be okay because they had left the dog with water, with the windows open and had parked in the shade.

The animal welfare charity – which receives more than 8,700 calls a year about animals in hot environments – is working with 11 other organisations and charities to raise awareness of the dangers of leaving animals in hot cars, caravans, conservatories and outbuildings.

If called to a dog in a hot car, RSPCA inspectors have been faced with a host of excuses, including:

“I parked the car in the shade when I got here, I can’t help it if the shade moved.”

“The dog barks when I leave it alone in the house, it annoys the neighbours.”

“We feel bad leaving him at home on his own all day.”

“I’m having an open day to sell my house, the dogs would have been in the way.”

“It’s okay, I’m a vet.”

“It’s not like my dog’s on its own in the car, my kid is with it.” (On this occasion ‘the kid’ was a five-month-old baby strapped into a car seat.)

“We didn’t think we’d be long.”

Earlier this month, the RSPCA teamed up with Battersea Dogs & Cats Home, Blue Cross, British Veterinary Association (BVA), Dog’s Trust, The Kennel Club, The Mayhew Animal Home, National Animal Welfare Trust, The National Police Chiefs Council (NPCC), PDSA, #TeamOtisUK and Wood Green The Animals Charity to launch this year’s ‘Dogs Die in Hot Cars’ campaign to raise awareness of the dangers of leaving dogs – and other pets – in hot environments.

For more information on what to do if you see a dog in a hot car, please visit the RSPCA’s website. If you would like to help the RSPCA, you can give £3 now by texting HELP to 78866 (Text costs £3 + one standard network rate message).

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Can You Offer Percy the Puggle His Forever Home?

Percy-1_192

HANDSOME Percy, an 18-month old Puggle (Beagle and Pug cross) dog, is searching for a loving family to take him on.

Percy, who is currently at Wood Green, The Animals Charity, is a bundle of fun but rescue centre staff have struggled to find the ideal home for him.

Behaviour and Training Specialist, Wendy Kruger, explains: “Percy is definitely very skilled at reading humans!  He has developed his own techniques for forcing us to give him attention – his favourite game was stealing precious things and running away.

“He is actually a delight to train though and is definitely one of the happiest dogs I’ve worked with… but he has been a challenge.  You have to constantly assess what he is thinking and react calmly but consistently, if you get it wrong once he grabs the opportunity and learns a new naughty trick.”  

Percy-7_77

Mischievous Percy has come on leaps and bounds in the last few weeks and is learning that the best way to get attention is to be calm.  The next step is to help him learn with new people and in different situations.  Wood Green is  now looking for new owners who can continue his learning and give him the loving home he deserves.

Wendy adds: “He is such a lovely dog and has so many good things going for him, but it’s just a case of finding an owner who won’t be seduced by his cute wrinkles and charm, and is able to meet the Percy challenge!” 

Percy currently would like to be the only dog in the home so that he gets all the attention. Percy will need to live with older children and can be left home alone for short periods initially. Percy can not live with small animals or cats. If you can offer Percy a home please contact the charity at woodgreen.org.uk or call 0300 303 9333.

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Larry, Downing Street’s Chief Mouser, To Keep His Job!

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After a whirlwind week, new PM Theresa May  can look forward to having a bundle of fur curled up on her lap in the form of Larry, the Downing Street Cat.

It’s been confirmed that Larry will be staying at Number 10 when Mrs May moves in this week, and will retain his role as ‘Chief Mouser’.

Larry, who is the latest in a long line of distinguished Whitehall cats, was brought to No 10 from Battersea Dogs and Cats Home in 2011.

Here are five things ‘Larry the Downing Street cat’ should expect upon Mrs May’s arrival:

1. Loyalty:

As Downing Street is Larry’s territory, Mrs May will need to tread carefully in the first couple of weeks and months. Larry will set a good example for Mrs May’s new Cabinet and potentially bitter Conservative colleagues. She may think that Larry is Conservative, but he couldn’t possibly comment.

2. Travelling:

While cats can be left to entertain themselves more easily than say dogs, Larry will expect that Mrs May does not spend too much time across the country or abroad; cats require love and playtime too. Larry may be keen to remind Mrs May that Brexit may have implications for pet passports, so this will need to be a red line in the negotiations in Brussels.

3. Day-to-day politics:

While Larry is likely to listen to the likes of the World at One or walk into ministerial meetings or sackings, believe it or not, cats aren’t particularly interested in Westminster politics except, of course, the fisheries policy. Mrs May should therefore leave her red briefcase downstairs when she comes to see Larry at the end of the day.

4. Food and drink:

The beer and sandwich of the 1970s or the champagne supernova days of New Labour may be remnants of the past; but Larry will expect quality food to keep him happy and healthy if he’s going to keep Number 10’s mice and rebels under control.

5. Sleep:

All that hot air from Whitehall can make everyone a little tired. Mrs Thatcher may have only needed four hours’ kip a night, but cats tend to doze on and off for up to 16 hours a day. Larry may remind Mrs May that after this upheaval, he won’t be welcoming of any future General Elections any time soon.

Andrew Bucher, co-founder and Chief Veterinary Officer at MedicAnimal, commented:

“Cats are exceptionally territorial animals and Mrs May will need to be aware she will have to toe the line to make sure Larry continues to feel at home. Like most pets, Larry will expect Mrs May to take time out of her busy diary to provide play, provide a balanced diet and naturally loyalty.”

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