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See The 10 Best Dog Nail Trimmers on Ezvid Wiki ►►
Fact #1. Trimming a dog's nails is something most pet owners avoid. However, it's essential to a dog's health. So, if you love your four-legged companion, you'll have to get comfortable tackling this important task. Either that, or be willing to spend lots of money on a groomer every month.
Fact #2. When dogs live in the wild, their nails are naturally worn down as they travel across different terrain. Rocks and other hard surfaces act much like nail files for a dog. Domesticated dogs live very different lifestyles, though. They spend most of their time indoors or running on soft surfaces like your yard. Their nails don't encounter enough hard surfaces to naturally wear down, so you must cut them instead.
Fact #3. If left to their own devices, a dog's nails will quickly grow too long. This can lead to a number of health issues. Nails that are too long are more prone to breaking. Broken nails will often expose the quick, which can be quite painful to a dog. An exposed quick also leaves a dog more vulnerable to infection.
Fact #4. The sooner you can expose your dog to the nail trimming process, the better. If you cut your dog's nails regularly when they're a puppy, it won't be a traumatic experience for them when they're older. Begin by getting your dog used to having his paws handled. It's pretty easy to integrate paw handling into your daily interactions.
Fact #5. You should quickly get your dog used to the trimmer. If using a grinder, this may take a little longer. Put a little peanut butter on the trimmer and let your dog lick it off. Once he's comfortable doing this, turn the grinder on and repeat the process. It goes without saying that you don't want to put peanut butter on the blade or grinder tip.
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