SLIDER

Grief treatment for young pup after rehoming

Monday, 26 March 2018

One of our regular clients Zoee emailed us about her new puppy Viv. 

She wrote us on 23/3/18 with:

"I was just wanting a little advice.  I acquired a puppy on Tuesday. I'll give you a bit of background on her. She is a wolfhound x deerhound and is the runt of the litter apparently. And was the only girl. She's only just 8 weeks old and when I went to pick her up I could feel all her little bones sticking out, she had scabs and scars and she was very scared and timid. The owners bred her and had all of her brothers there who were all a lot bigger and healthy and running and jumping around. So I believe she's not had a great start to life. So I was wondering what from my kit I could use to help her a bit. Emotionally and physically."

Eric suggested that the pup would be going through a grief stage after separating from her mum and siblings and that a grief remedy would be a good place to start.

Later that day she emailed back:

"Hi Eric, 
 
Thanks heaps! I started the remedies you said and within 10 minutes of her having the grief remedy she started galloping about, wagging her tail and playing with my children. Definitely a changed puppy. She was very timid and lethargic almost before that. Would just sleep and sleep. Now I'm going to have to put away all the toys and shoes so she doesn't chew everything to pieces! Hahaha! Thank you very much. 
 
Have a good night.
Cheers Zoee"
 
Here are some cute photos of Viv.  :)
 
 



Equine Neck threadworms (Onchocerca Cervicalis)

Thursday, 19 October 2017


If your horse is fussing with the bridle or bit, not wanting to cooperate with your instructions or rubbing their face and neck against everything they can get close to then they may have equine neck threadworms. 

Onchocerca cervicalis worms, also called equine neck threadworms, live in the large nuchal ligament that runs from the poll to the withers. Adult worms are very thin and may be several inches long. Most of the time, the adult stage causes no problems for the horse. Occasionally the adult worms can cause some inflammation and mineralization results. Adult worms reproduce by releasing immature microfilaria, which are spread by biting insects such as no-see-ums and black flies. Microfilaria concentrate along the bottom skin of the horse’s abdomen and chest, where these flies prefer to feed. 

The presence of microfilaria can cause intense itching and resultant skin trauma and swelling. Dead microfilaria are often more itchy than live ones, so horses may show signs after they have been dewormed. The classic, but not often observed, lesion is a bullseye of hair loss and inflammation on the horse’s forehead. Most affected horses show dermatitis, crustiness, hair loss, itching, swelling, and self trauma to the skin along the bottom of the abdomen and chest. Occasionally, microfilaria may migrate through the eye and cause edema of the cornea (revealed as blueness to the normally clear front of the eye) or moon blindness (anterior uveitis). Flies feeding on wounds may deposit microfilaria, making the wounds itchy and slow to heal. 

There are several different and important skin lesions that may resemble Onchocerca spp. infections. These include proud flesh (exuberant granulation tissue), squamous cell carcinoma, pythiosis, and summer sores.

During the healing plan testing process we always test for this parasite and it comes up quite often to be cleared in our clients horses, sometimes their dogs and even in a person once or twice.

Below are photos of a clients horse who had them and we ran a healing plan on to release them (top two are at the start and the bottom as they are releasing and the wounds healing).  The remedy for these neckworms are now in our Horse Allwormer remedy.

 

Clearing Tartar from your dogs teeth naturally

Tuesday, 17 October 2017


Tartar In Dogs

We all love to see our dogs with clean white teeth and we are quick to notice when there breath and teeth start to go off in colour and smell.

So what can we do?  We have a couple of options that are well worth considering before you end up at the vet putting your dog under anaesthetic to have their teeth cleaned. Every time you do this you run a risk of other complications. We all know what they are and the more we can minimise risk the better is for both you and your dog.

Everyone talks about diet being part of the cause and recommend feeding raw foods -  this includes bones and other things that encourage chewing.  What I have always used when available is semi frozen lumps of meat. Different to a bone it will allow the teeth to push in and clean right up to the gums.

In recent years we have been using our Tartar Release remedy.  This remedy releases the tartar from the teeth and back up into the gums.  It also contains a remedy to reduce tooth decay.  This is a fantastic little remedy that is a great help.  It has been the easiest and most effective way we have found to clear/ clean our dogs teeth of tartar and improve overall oral health.

It is as simple as a drop in their mouth or on the tip of their nose once a day and over the next couple of weeks you will notice a big change.  We always recommend a little longer treatment when first starting as this remedy clears right up under into the gums.

With regular use you will be able to keep your dogs teeth clean and health for a long time into the future.  Saving on the costly and dangerous vet treatments for your beloved pet.

Purchase your Tartar release via our shop website.

 

Saving an orphan foal using energy remedies

Monday, 2 October 2017


This testimonial comes from Mary-Anne P, in NSW.

Just over 2 years ago I had the very sad experience of losing my dear old mare after she had given birth to a very handsome colt. 

Buddy, as we have called him was about 3 weeks old when his mumma passed.

So what to do with an orphan foal –

We purchased special foal feed, foal milk formula, which we just sprinkled over the feed as we could not get him to drink.

We ran him with another old mare, (she kind of looked after him.)

I also treated him with a few Heal With Ease remedies which I purchased from Cathy and they were:

1.   Grief Remedy
2.   No. 1 Accident Remedy
3.   Settling Remedy

The remedies really helped him to cope with his ordeal.

He is now broken in and going really well – he has never looked like a poddy foal.  I worm him and all our horses once a month with the Heal with Ease worming remedy, which keeps them looking good.

Thanks Eric & Cathy for the remedies.  They are so user friendly and come with clear instructions for their use.
 
With Gratitude
Mary-Anne




Concerned Grandmother


We work with lots of worried Grandmothers who contact us about help for their grandchildren.

This testimonial comes from Mary-Anne in NSW, Australia.

Recently I have had concerns about my beautiful almost 12 month old granddaughter, Kelly.

She had digestive issues, vomiting after meals and bottles, unable to handle loud noises which made her shriek and unhappy most of the time.

I rang Cathy and inquired about what we could do to help Kelly.  Cathy suggested we do some plans for her and see how she went. 

So we did several plans for Kelly and a few hearing issues came up for her as well as some digestive issues.

After just 2 months of  treatment with the plans I am very happy and relieved to say Kelly is smiling all the time, no more shrieking, no more vomiting, and is a changed happy little person.

Thank you Cathy for all your reassurance along the way that Kelly would be OK as all of us as Grandma’s just want the best for our very special little people.

Thanks again for your care and concern Heal with Ease.

Kind Regards
Mary-Anne



Help for dogs with Separation Anxiety

Monday, 18 September 2017


We breed short haired border collies as many of you know - working dogs. However it is our experience with cattle that led us to using a rehoming/grief remedy on our puppies when they are separated from their mother and litter mates.
Not dealing with this grief can lead to a life long problem of separation anxiety and anxiety generally.
On the farm when we wean the calves from the cows it's done on mass. Then they are separated by a few fences as they will do anything to get back to each other and for days to a week afterwards both cow and calf will bellow to each other. It's a heartbreaking process to observe. It has to be done of course for the cows health, she can't go on feeding her calf indefinitely as it draws all the goodness out of her and she needs to rebuild herself in preparation for her next calf.
This grief happens everywhere with people and animals. The mother/child bond is very strong.
In an attempt to make this an easier process we formulated our rehoming remedy. It is given for a few days after the weaning has taken place and allows both mum and baby to move on.
Although ideally given at weaning it can be given later in life to release the grief that is stored inside. Grief affects the body in so many ways - emotionally, mentally and physically and clearing it is a process we all need to do from time to time.
Link to the Rehoming remedy on our website: http://shophealwithease.bigcartel.com/produ…/rehoming-remedy

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