New research suggests that simple changes in activity levels and diet can reduce free-roaming cats’ predation.
This week: What appears to be cancer in English bulldogs might be something else, Walmart and Nationwide team up for new Rx program, and mammal-airplane collisions are on the rise.
Most practices are experiencing a major uptick in business. But the boom in general practices is cascading—onto emergency practices.
Researchers are testing a new cancer vaccine on dogs in the largest clinical trial ever conducted for canine cancer. It could potentially lead to a vaccine to prevent cancer in humans.
It turns out that adopting a dog is a lot like dating, only without the “getting-to-know-you” cup of coffee. Those are the findings of a study that published last spring in the journal Behavior Research Methods .
Most cat memes are predicated on the idea that cats are aloof, impersonal, and, frequently, jerks. But new research out of Oregon State University (OSU) suggests that we’ve underestimated the depth of the bonds cats can form with their owners—in fact, the researchers found that the majority of cats are securely attached to their owners.
It’s a disease that was first diagnosed in a dog in the UK in 1983. The second case popped up in the state of Wyoming in 1991. And how it got from the UK to the US? Nobody knows. In fact, no one knows a whole lot about canine dysautonomia.
A new hepatitis B–like virus called domestic cat hepadnavirus (DCH) was discovered last year by Australian researchers and is now believed to be a significant factor in the development of liver cancer in cats, according to a new study.
This week: A police dog gets busted for theft, firefighters rescue a dog who literally chased a cat up a tree, and a shelter dog gets some much-needed dental relief.
This week: A pre-existing antiviral drug may help COVID-19 patients recover faster, the pandemic could lead to a pet baby boom, and you should never, ever throw cats—especially not on Zoom