Welcome

We know you love your furry companion and we want to help you both live life to the fullest.
That’s why we’ve created Dog’s Best Life – an online magazine to provide information for dog lovers to help you keep pet happy, healthy, playful and loyal.

Learn to treat canine depression

By Kelly Marshall It may come as a surprise to some people that dogs can experience canine depression. Much like humans, dogs can suffer from depression too and the symptoms are very similar. Your dog may not show much interest in activities that he used to enjoy, such as riding in the car, going for… Read the rest »

Help children and dogs bond

By Karen A. Soukiasian Children and dogs usually are a wonderful combination, but sometimes parents need to take a few steps to ensure children and dogs bond safely. Nonetheless, there are times when it can become dangerous. Unless taught otherwise, most children and toddlers often play too rough with their furry companions They will unknowingly… Read the rest »

Dog-walking app helps animal shelters

By Sara B. Hansen Doug Hexter calls WoofTrax’s Walk for a Dog app a triple win. The free dog-walking app helps dog owners, their dogs and animal shelters. “Walking provides health and psychological benefits for both the owner and the dog. And by using the app you can also provide financial support to your favorite… Read the rest »

Does nutrition affect your dog’s behavior?

By Nancy Cope Recent studies, and common sense, suggest that nutrition does have an important effect on a dog’s behavior. Many dog food companies are adding more micronutrients, anti-oxidants, and vitamins and minerals to foods today in the belief that behavior can be affected. But not every dog has a good diet. It has even… Read the rest »

Excessive thirst can indicate serious dog health problems

By Karen A. Soukiasian Excessive thirst and frequent urination are signs of four serious dog health problems: diabetes, kidney problems, liver disease and Cushings Disease. Regrettably, not treating Cushings Disease could precipitate the others. After running basic tests, your veterinarian has eliminated the first three, leaving Cushings Disease as the diagnosis.