By (Eds.) C. Bachas, J. Maldacena, K. S. Narain, S. Randjbar-Daemi
Read Online or Download 2001 Spring School on Superstrings and Related Matters PDF
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Extra resources for 2001 Spring School on Superstrings and Related Matters
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.