2001 Spring School on Superstrings and Related Matters by (Eds.) C. Bachas, J. Maldacena, K. S. Narain, S.

By (Eds.) C. Bachas, J. Maldacena, K. S. Narain, S. Randjbar-Daemi

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Pull the tip of the tongue foreword beyond the front teeth to make it easier for the dog to breathe. Keep the dog’s head lower than his body by placing a blanket beneath his hindquarters. 4. Control bleeding as described under Wounds, page 42. 5. Wrap the dog in a coat or blanket to provide warmth and protect injured extremities. 6. Transport the dog to a veterinary hospital. This is the best way to transport a dog in shock. If you don’t have a stretcher, use a camp cot, a wooden plank, or even a folded wire crate with a blanket laid on top.

Never leave your dog in a car with the windows closed, even if the car is parked in the shade. • When traveling by car, crate the dog in a well-ventilated dog carrier, or better yet, an open wire cage. • Restrict exercise in hot weather. • Always provide shade and plenty of cool water to dogs outdoors, particularly those kenneled on cement or asphalt surfaces. • Offer cooler surfaces outdoors for dogs to lie on, such as wooden planking, mats, or grass. Poisoning A poison is any substance harmful to the body.

Qxp 7/9/07 5:36 PM Page 10 10 • DOG OWNER’S HOME VETERINARY HANDBOOK For artificial respiration, blow gently into the dog’s nose every two to three seconds. Chest compressions on a small dog. Note the placement of the hands on either side of the chest. The compression rate is 100 per minute. Two-person CPR on a large dog. Note the placement of the hands for chest compressions. The compression rate is 80 per minute. qxp 7/9/07 5:36 PM Page 11 EMERGENCIES • 11 For medium and large dogs 1. Place the dog on a flat surface, right side down.

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