Kennel Club Under Pressure From Welfare Campaigners On Eve Of Crufts

The Kennel Club (KC) is facing pressure from pet owners on the eve of its prestigious dog show Crufts, which starts this Thursday, as 25,000, including a host of celebrities, sign an online petition asking it to tackle a health crisis affecting Cavalier King Charles Spaniels.

Teddy

They may be one of Britain’s best-loved breeds but these adorable dogs also suffer from shocking hereditary health problems.

Supporters of the petition, including Craig Revel Horwood, Deborah Meadon, Binky Felstead and the RSPCA, want the KC to make testing mandatory for the two most serious conditions: a heart disease called MVD and SM, a distressing neurological disorder caused by dogs being bred with skulls too small for their brains.

“The KC’s breed health survey, published last month, reveals Cavaliers are dying 17 months earlier than a decade ago,” says Margaret Carter, who started the petition.

“Research proves that breeding from dogs tested clear increases the chances of healthy puppies yet the KC refuses to take proper action. Families are seeing their loved pets living in pain and dying young. Many have written to the Prime Minister in the hope the KC can be shamed into living up to its claim ‘to promote in every way the general improvement in dogs’.”

TV vet Emma Milne adds: “When will the KC stop seeing pound signs and start seeing sense. The UK is way behind much of Europe where other countries have seen dramatic improvements in disease prevalence in Cavaliers through robust testing.”

The BBC ditched its coverage of Crufts after the 2008 documentary Pedigree Dogs Exposed revealed top show Cavaliers with inherited disease being used for breeding against veterinary advice. Despite promises of action from the KC, campaigners say little has been done to improve the lot of Cavaliers in the years since and that many successful show breeders continue to set a bad example by ignoring breeding guidelines.

Mother-of-three Charlotte Mackaness signed the petition on behalf of her Cavalier, Beebee, who started yelping in pain from SM when around six months old. Now three, she takes a cocktail of powerful painkillers every day. “Beebee came from a breeder who has won Crufts’ best of breed titles many times and who came recommended by the breed club. Sadly, my family has learnt that looks and money seem to count more than these dogs’ health.”

Beebee

Beebee

According to long-time owner Nicki Hughes: “The KC and breed clubs would like people to think it’s just backyard breeders and puppy farmers that don’t health test. I lost my beloved Teddy at six. He had MVD and SM. His breeder? An international judge. There is an official CM/SM screening programme but breeders have boycotted it.”

Strictly judge Craig Revel Horwood and his partner Damon Scott own two Cavaliers with health issues. “It’s wrong that there is such a high probability that a Cavalier with inherit a terrible disease,” says Damon, who provided the voice over for a Cavalier version of the 80s hit The Final Countdown. It has had 54,000 views on Facebook alone and stars the couple’s Cavalier, Sophie, who has heart disease.

Giving a voice to these dogs was really important to us. This message and their plight needs to be heard. I find it unbelievable that the Kennel Club won’t do the right thing,” he says.

View The Final Countdown movie at www.youtube.com/watch?v=tL2NhnhOcNM

See the petition at https://www.change.org/p/the-uk-kennel-club-stop-registerin-g-cavalier-king-charles-spaniel-puppies-unless-their-parents-are-mri-scanned-and-heart-tested

Numerous famous faces are backing the campaign, including Tony Parsons, Linda Robson, Fern Britten, TV vet Mark Evans and many others:

“Please can I ask you to sign and retweet this petition to save dogs’ lives”, Pixie Lott urged her Twitter followers.

“We need to make sure all Cavaliers are health tested before breeding,” believes Craig Revel Horwood

“We should be breeding for health, not creating problems for our loved pets,” says Deborah Meadon, who has been a staunch supporter of the Cavalier health campaign.

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VIDEO: Cats Stealing Dogs’ Beds!

 

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VIDEO: Trailer for ‘Unleashed! A Dog Dancing Story’

Unleashed! is now live on iTunes and Google Play :
iTunes UK : https://itunes.apple.com/gb/movie/unleashed!-dog-dancing-story/id1036173370?ls=1
Google Play UK : https://play.google.com/store/movies/details/Unleashed_A_Dog_Dancing_Story?id=HFuCexgXxGQ&hl=en_GB

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VIDEO: Pets Magazine Meets Marc The Vet

 

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Therapy Dog Maida Is Off To Crufts

dog and owner

Maida and Julia

A Pets As Therapy (PAT) dog who has given comfort and love to children, young people and adults with life-limiting conditions is to have his spot in the limelight at the world’s biggest dog show.

St Oswald’s Hospice PAT dog, Maida, will soon be heading off to take part in Crufts (March 10-13), much to the delight and pride of St Oswald’s staff, volunteers and patients.

Maida, a seven-year old Borzoi (Russian Wolfhound), and her owner Julia Marvin from Ponteland, have been visiting St Oswald’s patients and families every week since 2012. Maida is well known throughout the Hospice and patients, children and young adults look forward to her visits.

Julia explained: “Maida has been going to Crufts every year since 2011. She is now qualified for life as she has a Stud Book number, which she won by coming first at a Championship Show. Maida is popular with patients and children at St Oswald’s and they are all very excited about her Crufts entry.

Julia added: “Maida is currently on a diet as part of her prep for Crufts but a lot of the Day Hospice patients like to give her biscuits. I’ve had to put a stop to that and I’ve started bringing carrot sticks in for her instead!

“Maida really enjoys her visits to the hospice, we make sure that we spend time with everyone who wants to see us, both across the adult and children and young adult services. She’s a loving dog and seems to be very empathetic towards the patients. She gives each person individual time, and she’s the perfect height for petting from a wheelchair or bed. I don’t just see her as my dog, she belongs to all the patients and children as well.”

A Day Hospice patient at the Newcastle upon Tyne based hospice said: “The patients at St Oswald’s have really adopted Maida, she’s part of the ‘family’. She’s a very loving and placid dog who gives lots of cuddles and kisses. We all really look forward to seeing her and can’t wait to hear how she gets on a Crufts.”

The national charity Pets As Therapy (PAT) provides therapeutic visits to hospitals, hospices, care homes and other venues by volunteers with their own friendly, temperament-tested and vaccinated pets. St Oswald’s already has several PAT cat and dog volunteers, however they are looking for more PAT qualified pets.

If you think your pet would make a great volunteer at the Hospice, please contact St Oswald’s Volunteer Office on 0191 246 9125 or email [email protected]. The hospice provides volunteers with full training and support and travel expenses can be provided.

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National Pet Remembrance Day Confirmed For Summer

The second national Pet Remembrance Day, which is organised by 3D printing specialists Arty Lobster and Pets Magazine, has been confirmed for the summer.

Dog

The bond between animal and human can be strong – photo Dreamstime.

On Tuesday July 5th, people across the UK will remember beloved companion animals that have died.

Pet Remembrance Day provides an opportunity for people to celebrate the lives of pets and the increasing number of ways in which we can commemorate them.

This year, Pet Remembrance Day is proud to support The Oldies Club , a national charity, which rehomes dogs aged seven and over that are in need of homes.

Pet lovers will also be able to nominate pets on social media using the hashtag #PetRemembranceDay to be immortalised in 3D by Arty Lobster. One will be chosen to have their likeness fashioned into a three-dimensional sculpture.

A Twitter chat will take place on Tuesday July 5 using the hashtag #PetRemembranceDay for people to show their support and share thoughts and photos of deceased companion animals.

Pets are becoming such important members of our families that it seemed strange that there wasn’t a special day to remember them.

Marie Carter, Editor & Publisher of Pets Magazine, said: “We set up Pet Remembrance Day in conjunction with Arty Lobster to remember deceased pets. Pets are becoming such important members of our families that it seemed strange that there wasn’t a special day to remember them. We needed to do something and getting together with Arty Lobster, a company which produces amazing 3D pet sculptures, was the perfect solution.

“We had amazing support last year for Pet Remembrance Day last year with many poignant stories of pet loss and grief as people shared their feelings, memories and photos of their departed pets on social media. The day also generated major support from Facebook groups such as The Rabbit Welfare Association and the campaigning group Cavaliers are Special and Your Cat magazine.

We needed to do something and getting together with Arty Lobster, a company which produces amazing 3D pet sculptures, was the perfect solution.

“A Twitter chat also saw much interaction including celebrity retweets. Using the hashtag #PetRemembranceDay, several hundred people shared their stories in a national outpouring of grief over pet loss. It is clearly a day that people have been waiting for and we wanted this year to raise money for a special cause that would help older pets find lovely homes in which to see out their final years.”

Lars Andersen, Managing Director of Arty Lobster, said: “As a country, we still do not really know how to remember our pets and to deal with their loss. Pet Remembrance Day provides a space for people to remember departed pets and to celebrate their lives.

“A growing part of our customer base is served by people looking for that lasting memento mori of their pet. People want to have a good send off for their pet, which is most usually their dog or cat companion. They also want ways of remembering their pet and its quirks and character traits and the importance it played in their lives and the life of the family.”

Olive Armstrong, at The Oldies Club, said: “We’re delighted that we’ve been chosen to be the nominated charity for Pet Remembrance Day this year. Our pets are members of our families too, and to dedicate a special day to remember them is a great idea.”

“At The Oldies club, we have so many older dogs desperately in need of new forever homes in which to see out their final years. Older dogs can be the most loving and special dogs and they crave love and a nice spot in a warm home to snooze. We have so many people who have adopted an older dog and say they would definitely do so again, as they have had such a good experience with the dog. We are also looking for people who would like to foster an older dog, so please do get in touch with us via our website if you can help.”

On Pet Remembrance Day, there are many ways in which people can remember deceased pets, including:

  • A memorial service in a place where the pet liked to walk or play.
  • A living memorial by planting a tree or flowerbed
  • A pet sculpture or portrait featuring the pet or their image printed on a coaster or other accessory
  • A scrapbook with photos and other reminders of the pet.
  • An online memorial with photos of the pet
  • A poem about the pet
  • Donating to charity or volunteering at an animal rescue centre in remembrance of the pet

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Lone Wolfie Is Searching For A Family

A timid dog who had never been for a walk is looking for a loving new family.

Wolfie the Malamute cross lived in a home with 11 other big dogs where he didn’t get any one-to-one attention and was terrified of people when he came into RSPCA care.

Dog

Wolfie

After a year of gentle care Wolfie is looking for a special home with owners who can carry on working with him to bring him out of his shell.

Jacqueline Kaye, animal centre supervisor at RSPCA Leybourne animal centre, said: “When Wolfie arrived he was petrified of his own shadow, he was terrified of any contact with people.

“He had never been handled and didn’t have any social skills. He didn’t know how to walk on a lead because he’d never been walked and things like lorries absolutely terrified him.

“Despite his fears Wolfie has never shown any form of aggression, he’s a really lovely dog.”

Patient staff at RSPCA Leybourne Animal Centre in Kent have worked tirelessly with four-year-old Wolfie to help him overcome his fears and are now looking for new owners to continue his recovery.Wolfie body photo.jpg

Jacqueline added: “Wolfie needs a very special home but we know the right people are out there for him.

“We are looking for a very laid back home, a quiet and calm environment, and someone at home with the ability to handle big dogs.

“His new owner will need to be calm, patient and have a wealth of doggy experience so that they can understand how to address his fears.”

Wolfie is the longest stay dog at Leybourne animal centre. He came in RSPCA care in March last year with three of his brothers who have all been rehomed.

Anyone interested in finding out more about giving Wolfie a new home can contact RSPCA Leybourne on 0300 123 0751 or email [email protected]

The RSPCA is a charity and we rely on public donations to exist. To assist our inspectors in carrying out their vital work please text HELP to 78866 to give £3 (Texts cost £3 + one standard network rate message).

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Young Pet Artists Announced By Kennel Club

Pet painting

6 – 11 Years and Overall winner: Jessica Smith (aged 9)

The Young Kennel Club (YKC) has announced the winners of its eighth annual YKC Artist of the Year competition, which will be presented at Crufts 2016.

The annual art competition, run by the YKC, received an exceptional number of entries from members whose creativity and talent was inspired by this year’s theme, ‘Your dog at their happiest’.

The overall and 6-11 years category winner, 9 year-old Jessica Smith from Worksop, won the judge over with her picture of her dogs frolicking in a meadow as the sun sets.
Speaking about her win, Jessica said: “It felt incredible and so exciting! I really enjoy drawing and painting dogs and having come second in my age group two years ago; this was like a dream come true!

“I just thought, when is my dog really at her happiest, and it is when she is ‘being a dog’, doing what she wants and being free! I love drawing animals and particularly my own animals. I can’t really explain how much my dogs mean to me – I can’t imagine life without them. They help make our house a home.”

This year’s competition was judged by the Kennel Club’s art gallery manager, Luisa Foster. Luisa has worked within the library and collections department for almost 16 years. Her extensive knowledge of dog art grew after organising the Kennel Club’s vast art collection when she first started in the role as well as being heavily involved in establishing the first art gallery at the Kennel Club in 2003.

Speaking about the winning drawing, Luisa said: “I chose Jessica’s work as I think it’s such a happy and vibrant picture. It fits in perfectly with the theme of the competition – dogs at their happiest. She has drawn not only the dogs but their surroundings really well. I think for me it’s the colours that made it stand out from the rest – they are lovely and bright! The standard was really high this year so it was difficult to judge. There are lots of young talented artists that entered who should be proud of their work.”

As well as having their artwork on display at the world’s greatest dog show, all category winners in the competition will receive a bumper artist gift set and have received passes to come to Crufts to view their artwork. As the overall winner, Jessica will also receive free YKC membership, a cheque for £75 and tickets to Crufts for her family.

The winners and runners up of the Young Kennel Club Artist of the Year competition are as follows:

Category winners:

6 – 11 Years and Overall winner: Jessica Smith (aged 9)

12 – 16 Years: Amelia Barrable (15)

17 – 24 Years: Hannah Gates (17)

Highly Commended

6 – 11 Years: Bobbie Lee (9), Beatrice Robinson (11)

12 – 16 Years: Charlotte Westerman (14), Chloe McLellan (12)

17 – 24 Years: Emily Small (20), Samantha Webster (19)

Jessica, Amelia and Hannah will receive their awards at the YKC stand in Hall 3, stand 23 at 11am on Sunday 13th March.

The winning images will be on display on the YKC stand at Crufts from March 10th – 13th at the NEC, Birmingham.

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Is This Clever Gadget The New ‘iWatch’ For Pets?

dog

KYON is breaking open the lines of human-animal communication with its stylish all-in-one collar that provides a unique opportunity for owners to communicate with their pets. With many advanced features, this revolutionary smart collar, in many ways, resembles Apple’s watch. The KYON Pet Tracker is a piece of high grade tech that is taking the pet tech market to the very cutting edge of technological advancement.

 

We meet KYON’s Founder & CEO LEON YOHAI.

 

Leon Yohai

Leon Yohai

What is KYON?

“KYON is the first all-in-one pet collar with embedded GPS and mobile technology and a LED display that makes communication with your pet easier than ever before, so you no longer have to guess what your pet is feeling.

“The KYON collar works together with a user‐friendly mobile application which enables owners to monitor, track, and receive information or alerts about their pets. KYON is launching a Kickstarter campaign on March 1st that aims to attract backers’ support to put the KYON collar into production.”

 

What was the inspiration behind KYON?

“We started working on Kyon about two and a half years ago with a team of engineers in Athens. We wanted to create a lightweight device that looked like a regular collar and we were inspired by the word Kyon, which means dog in ancient Greek.

“I have a Maltese named Charlie, and I wanted to be able to communicate with him. Small dogs don’t communicate as well as larger breeds, so I wanted to know when he needed to go out, if he was too hot, if he was too cold – I wanted to know exactly what was going on with him.”

KYON smart collar for dogs

What are the smart collar’s key features?

“It looks very much like a regular collar but has an LED screen hidden under the elastic PPU collar. You see a message on the collar and your smartphone app when your dog is feeling too cold, too hot, or is feeling sick.”

The KYON collar comes with many advanced components that have been over two years in development.

“We wanted to increasingly streamline the collar so that it wasn’t bulky, and didn’t look strange while the dog was wearing the collar, and fitted the animal’s neck comfortably.”

KYON’s key features include GPS, GPRS and Bluetooth connectivity and it has a deal with Vodafone to operate in over 120 countries. It even boasts an accelerometre to track body temperature and activity levels and an altimetre to track where your dog is located if missing (it can also be used to track cats) in an apartment block for instance.

The collar comes with a heat sensor, so if your pet is overheating and at risk of heat stroke, a message will appear on the collar’s LED display that says “I’m hot”…

KYON smart collar for dogs With its 9-axis accelerometer KYON is able to monitor activity levels over time, so you can constantly know if your pet is happy or feeling a bit off. KYON will warn you in time if your pet needs your attention. Owners can also monitor their pet’s daily activity level. The collar comes with a heat sensor, so if your pet is overheating and at risk of heat stroke, a message will appear on the collar’s LED display that says “I’m hot”, as well as on the your phone – it works on iPhones and will eventually roll out to the Android market. Remarkably, KYON can detect if your pet has fallen into a pool, enabling you to swoop in to the rescue.

Leon explained: “The collar looks like a collar, fits neck sizes from 24cm to 34cm in circumference and weighs only 40 gramms. It’s revolutionary technology that can detect whether your pet is too hot or too cold using the inbuilt temperature sensor and can even detect when your pet is shivering. You then get an alert on the collar and on your app,” Leon explains.

The collar is charged using a base station at home that also communicates with the KYON server and your app to send you the real-time information you need about your pet. The water sensor is another feature where you get notified if your pet is in water. This can really saves lives as many pet owners have a dog that has fallen into a swimming pool and can’t get out.

“There’s also the sound buzzer feature which senses when your dog is barking and maybe disturbing neighbours. If you need it to stop and it’s constant, you can press a button on your phone to emit a 24 kilohertz beep that stops the barking. That can also work if your dog is in a fight with another dog and you’re not around. It really is revolutionary.”

Owners can also use the KYON app to set notifications about important dates, such as scheduled veterinarian appointments, annual vaccinations and walk reminders. They are then displayed on the collar and the owner’s mobile phone.

For more information, visit: www.kyontracker.com

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Experts Call For Change In Role Of Pets

Bernard Meunier, Chief Executive of Nestlé Purina Pet Care Europe, Middle East and North Africa announces the company’s ten Purina in Society commitments today at the ‘Better with Pets’ European Forum.

Bernard Meunier, Chief Executive of Nestlé Purina Pet Care Europe, Middle East and North Africa announces the company’s ten Purina in Society commitments today at the ‘Better with Pets’ European Forum.

  • Nestlé Purina champion for a better world with pets, as it becomes the first ever petcare company to announce ten comprehensive commitments
  • UK panellists Professor Daniel Mills and Dr Claire Guest join other European leaders to discuss the significance of pets in society

Nestlé Purina held its first ever ‘Better with Pets’ European Forum yesterday, highlighting the invaluable contribution of pets in society and championing for a better world for people and pets. The company also announced its Purina in Society Commitments*  – the company’s ten comprehensive initiatives to help create a world where people and pets can be better together. These commitments are the first of its kind by a petcare company, paving the way for the future.

Increased urbanisation, longer working hours and a lack of recognition of pets’ vital and positive role in our lives are all cited as barriers to future pet ownership across Europe.

Research on the available scientific evidence presented by Purina at the forum, revealed that our four-legged friends deliver many positive benefits to our health and wellbeing, from reducing stress and loneliness, to improving self-esteem and mental health conditions.  However, there is a missed opportunity when it comes to the positive impact of pets and their role in society, and Purina believes more needs to be done to promote, celebrate and protect pets’ valuable role in our world.

Increased urbanisation, longer working hours and a lack of recognition of pets’ vital and positive role in our lives are all cited as barriers to future pet ownership across Europe. People may increasingly find it harder to combine pets with the demands of modern life.  In recognition of this, European experts and industry leaders came together today in Brussels to debate the issues including UK panellists Professor Daniel Mills, a well-known international authority on companion animal behaviour, cognition and welfare and Dr. Claire Guest, the Co-Founder of Medical Detection Dogs, an organisation that trains dogs to identify human disease by odour.

We know pets can have a positive affect in our lives and the pet-human bond is something that cannot be taken for granted…

Purina also announced its own ‘Purina in Society Commitments’  – the company’s ten initiatives to help create a world where people and pets can be better together, which is the first of its kind in the industry.  These ten commitments are measurable actions, which include promoting responsible pet ownership; pet adoption; pets in the workplace, and leading the way in pet health research.

Richard Watson, Regional Director, Purina UK comments: “We believe that society that is stronger and healthier when pets are welcomed into it. As pet owners we know this and there is a huge opportunity for collaboration. Therefore we have invited leading pet health and wellbeing experts, as well as individuals and organisations from across Europe and Russia to join us in our efforts to create a better world for people and pets.” 

Bernard Meunier, Chief Executive of Nestlé Purina Pet Care Europe, Middle East and North Africa comments: “We know pets can have a positive affect in our lives and the pet-human bond is something that cannot be taken for granted. Yet pets’ positive role in society can often be undervalued and a number of factors are affecting pets and pet owners more than ever. Pet obesity is on the rise; there is a lack of education, very few companies allow pets into the office and pet coverage in the media can often be negative, despite their proven positive effect on society.

“We are inviting pet-friendly people everywhere to join us – celebrate the positive impacts of pets; to help pets be recognised as an essential part of society. From pet adoption, pets at work or people and pet health research – at Purina, we are making real measurable commitments to play our part and make a difference.”

Get involved in the conversation at #Wearebetterwithpets. For more information, please visit www.purina.co.uk/purinainsociety

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