Name:_______________________#________________DOB:_________________ M  F

Dam:__________________#___________ Sire:__________________#___________

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Age Procedure Date Providor
3-5 days Dew Claws / Tail    
  Micro-Chip #    
2 week Strongid    
4 weeks Strongid    
6 weeks Drontal+ or Panacure    
8 weeks DHPP    
12 weeks DHPP / Drontal +    
16 weeks DHPP / Rabies #    
       
5-6 months Spay / Neuter    
       
16 months Boosters    
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
There has been a lot of discussion lately about whether to vaccinate or not. I have seen wonderful pets and whole litters of kittens and puppies lost because people have neglected to vaccinate against parvo, distemper, rabies and other deadly viral diseases. It is especially critical for dogs that will be going out and about in public. If your dog never leaves the safety of your living room and back yard, you have less risk of losing them to a fatal yet preventable disease. Unless of course the neighbors cat brings distemper over the fence, or a rabid mouse comes over to play. 

This is our vaccination protocol. Check with your own veterinarian for their recommendations for your local area and your specific breed of dog.


Remember it takes 5-14 days from 1st immunization to protection.
  
Dogs that are taken out in public are at greater risk for exposure to disease than are those used in the home only. Avoid unknown dogs as much as possible. Stay away from places that dogs have been, especially parks, dog parks, hiking trails... until your dog is vaccinated as recommended by your veterinarian.
Vaccine efficacy: 25% @ 6 wks, 40 % @ 9 wks, 60% @ 16 wks, 95 % @ 18 wks Routine baby shots: Many of our dogs are taken out into public settings for socialization and training, so we vaccinate at 8 weeks and booster at 12 and 16 weeks to avoid lapses in protection.
Routine vaccinations  are essential for prevention of infectious diseases in puppies. Puppies receive immunity against infectious disease in their mother's milk; this protection begins to disappear between 6 and 20 weeks of age.To protect puppies during this critical time, a well-researched approach is taken: a series of vaccines is given every 3-4 weeks until the chance of contracting an infectious disease is very low. The typical vaccine is a "combination" that protects against canine distemper virus, canine adenovirus, parainfluenza, and canine parvovirus (the four viruses are commonly abbreviated DHPP). Many veterinarians also recommend incorporating leptospirosis and corona in the vaccination series. Rabies vaccines are given between 16 and 26 weeks of age in most states (governed by law).
All vaccines require booster immunizations that are given every 3 years. The protective effect of vaccinations for bacterial infections (e.g. bordetella and leptospirosis) typically does not persist for more than a year, so if boarding making yearly (and occasionally more frequent) booster vaccines advisable. If your adult dog has an adverse reaction to the vaccine (fever, vomiting, shaking, facial swelling or hives) discuss the risk of annual re-vaccination with your veterinarian. A combination vaccine, often called a 5-way vaccine, vaccine usually includes adenovirus, hepatitis, distemper, parainfluenza, and parvovirus. Some combination vaccines may also include leptospirosis (7-way vaccines) and/or coronavirus. The inclusion of either canine adenovirus-1 or adenovirus-2 in a vaccine will protect against both adenovirus and hepatitis; adenovirus-2 is highly preferred. Bordetella and parainfluenza: For complete canine cough protection, Intra-Trac II ADT can be used. For dogs that are exposed to other dogs, at dog parks, shows, in field trials, or are boarded, vaccination every six months is recommended. 
Wormers: Drontal Plus, Panacure or Strongid, recommendations vary depending on the age, breed, and health status of the dog, the potential of the dog to be exposed to the disease, the type of vaccine, whether the dog is used for breeding, and the geographical area where the dog lives or may visit.
Heartworm: some areas are more prone to heartworm exposure. Heartworm is transmitted to your dog through mosquito bites. Check with your veterinarian. If you plan to travel, make sure your dogs are protected.
Fleas and Ticks: An ounce of Prevention is definitely worth a pound of cure. Fleas and ticks can spred debilitating and deadly disease.

**Some puppies (depending on the breed) may need additional vaccinations against parvovirus after 15 weeks of age, even into adulthood. Consult with your local veterinarian.
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