Puppy Grads Oct

Congratulations to our November puppy graduate class.

Chewy – Groodle               Amber -Cavalier King Charles

Billy – Cavoodle                  Henry - Spoodle

Nutmeg – Border Collie       Apricot Jam – Jack Russell X

The “oodles” breed was a takeover in this class, but everyone socialised nicely.

Congratulations to Dr. Annie Tao & Nurse Bree on all the positive feedback they receive from their puppy classes.

These classes are available Tuesday evenings at Greensborough by appointment.

They all look quite dapper in their Graduation hats!


  • In Australia there are 9.2 million households.
  • 5.7 million of these homes have a pet.
  • 29% of these Australian homes have a cat.
  • That means 2.7 million homes have a cat
  • That averages 1.4 cats per cat home.
  • For every 100 people there are 16 cats
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You might think it is unlikely that the switch to daylight savings time could throw your cat or dog’s busy schedule - eat, sleep, eat, sleep – off kilter. 

But as it turns out, some animals are so in tune with their owners’ schedules, that the one-hour, clock forward, can cause some confusion.

Just like humans, animals have an internal clock that tells them when to eat, sleep and wake up.  Humans/Owners set their pets’ routines, e.g. your dog is accustomed to walking or being fed at a particular time of day, according to the clock. By changing this, the animal becomes confused. 

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Is your dog 8 years or older? You may have noticed how they are not as active as they once were. You can trust them when you leave home, you may leave your things on the floor and they don’t get torn up! Ah yes, you are firmly in the adult to senior dog stage. 

The average life span of our family canines is 10-15 years, depending upon breed.  It stands to justify if your dog is age 8 or older, they may be in the golden years of their lives.

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When collecting our new puppies from breeders, we are often given diet information which can sometimes encourage feeding raw chicken necks as part of a diet.  In the past chicken necks have been recommended for dental health, especially in smaller breeds and were easy to purchase in supermarkets.  This is now a high-risk diet.

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