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Age: 5 Years Sex: Female
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Leave a bone for Harley Diva-Girl,CGC,Therapy D
Special Gift Box:
Baby, Baby Gurl, Harlow
July 7th 2009
April 18th 2009
She likes chest rubs, playing ball and stealing socks
The back up beeper on delivery vehicles are the most annoying to her.
She likes her tennis ball and anything that she can squeak.
Blue~small breed is my main diet...For treats I like Natural Balance Roll-A-Rounds/Crunchy Lamb with Rice, Mini Greenies and Grandma Lucy's Tidbits.♥
She loves to walk everywhere we go because she has a very curious nose for investigating anything new.
I like to Fetch~Sit~Down~Stay~Leave it~Shake~High fives~Please~Place~Kisses~Pray~Hugs~Back flips, Dance, and stealing socks.
I had two best buddies before my gurl Harley Diva.
My Prince Frosty was nearly 16 yrs.
old when he developed Cushings Disease that eventually took his life.
His buddy Kody was nine and missed him so much,
the stress shut down his pancreas, and he died a month later of a broken heart.
I got Harley Diva-Girl to be the new buddy for Kody,
but he died two weeks after we brought her home.
She is is very athletic and a high jumper.
I can also say, she is a very high maintance paw
because she craves the need for lots of physical exercise.
Her favorite sport is playing fetch the ball,and She can out-run the ball.
Deep chest massages are her favorite. She can be quite the tease with her toys,
but she is also loving,gentle,dependable,very smart and confident.
She is non-barker.Her main goal is to please.
Due to her merle genes, her eyes are sunlight and camera flash sensitive.
Harley Diva has the personality of being highly tuned in to the needs of others,
and this is the reason she is a trained Therapy Dog.
She graduated second in her Obedience class with 195 points out of 200.
She passed her CGC and is a certified Therapy Dog with TDI.
Thank you Dogster for having this site to help me to learn how to
love and care for my pets even more!
I am a Blue Merle Pomeranian.
I've Been On Dogster Since:
|August 18th 2010
||More than 4 years!
Rosettes Given In The Past Month:
Stars Given In The Past Month:
Special Gifts Given In The Past Month:
Rosette, Star and Special Gift History
for 1772 days
See all my Pup Pals
See all my Pup Pals
November 7th 2014 8:14 am
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ATTENTION TDI MEMBERS:
A Word on MRSA
We are re-sending this information to you, since we just learned that two of our TDI dogs had contracted MRSA two years ago. After speaking with hospital representatives they assured me that it could not have been contracted in their hospital. Anyway, there is no way we can trace it, especially since so much time has elapsed. By the way, both dogs are fine after some extensive treatment with antibiotics.
A number of TDI Members and facilities have become concerned about the possible transmission of MRSA (Methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus) from therapy dogs or to therapy dogs visiting Health Care Facilities, schools, or other institutions.
We have consulted various sources in the Veterinary community, and the one thing that they can all agree on is that MRSA in dogs is not well understood at this point. What we do know is MRSA is a drug resistant infection that does not respond to normal treatment. It may be possible for MRSA to be passed from a dog to a human, and vice versa, but luckily, Staphylococcus bacteria are usually not hazardous to most humans or dogs, because healthy individuals of both species can usually fight the bacteria without medication or other help. If MRSA does affect you or your pet, the fact that the infection is unresponsive to drugs makes it difficult to treat.
Some symptoms of MRSA include soft tissue infections and respiratory problems in humans, and a skin infection in dogs. If you or your dog display these symptoms, it would be wise to consult a doctor or your veterinarian promptly. The best way to combat MRSA is proper hygiene for both you and your dog. You should wash your hands before and after leaving a facility, and keep your dog clean and well-groomed. In addition, when in a health care facility, use a towel or blanket provided by the facility to cover the bed or lap of the patient if your dog goes up on the patient’s bed or lap. Also, a quick review of TDI’s sanitary practices outlined in the Associate Member’s Rules and Regulations (Page 6) and “Grooming Your Therapy Dog for Visitations” (Page 15) is a good idea. Another resource you can utilize is your State Department of Health, and you may also consult the NASPHV (National Association of State Public Health Veterinarians) “Animals in Public Setting” Compendium. It is
available online at http://www.nasphv.org/documentsCompendiaAnimals.html.
If you keep yourself and your TDI dog as clean and hygienic as possible, you will minimize the chance of you or your dog acquiring or transmitting MRSA bacteria to or from those you visit.
Good to be careful!!
We nevfur knew for sure this could happen.
We always get our paws wiped clean befur we enter
any hospital or facility, and after we leave.
September 22nd 2014 7:55 pm
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I know those who care about this community are working hard to get everything
back to the normal way we all used to being.
So far we downloaded Google Chrome to get our pages back because they were not working through IE.
Sorry we have missed everyone of furiends special days and events.....we can't send gifts to any of you right now!!!
We just got back to be able to write our diaries again.
July 8th 2014 12:29 pm
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Sorry....furiends, but Dogster will not allow
me to send thank-you's for all my nice Gotcha Day gifts
Thank you furiends for remembering me on the
best day of my life!
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