Dog Zolomites are a type of canine disease which causes the animal to become extremely agitated and hyperactive. Dogs with dog zolomites will often run into walls or other objects when they’re excited. They may even jump up on furniture, especially if it’s not moving. These symptoms usually appear within the first few days of exposure, but can last for several weeks.
The symptoms vary from dog to dog, but they tend to include:
Running into things and jumping up on them (sometimes even onto their owners)
Biting at your hand or feet when you try to pet them or stroke them. Sometimes they’ll bite so hard that it hurts. You might feel like you have a toothache.
It’s very painful!
Sneezing, coughing, wheeze, and sometimes even gagging.
Panting heavily and panting uncontrollably.
Licking their lips and drooling. (It looks gross!)
You might see these symptoms in your own dog too!
If you suspect that your dog has dog zolomites, then you should quickly inform your veterinarian. If your veterinarian diagnoses a dog with having dog zolomites, then he or she will probably take a blood sample. He or she may also suggest some simple tests for the owner to do at home, such as offering the pet something to eat or drink.
If you think your dog has been infected with dog zolomites, then you should contact a veterinarian immediately. Your veterinarian may ask you to bring your dog in so that he or she can take a closer look.
A number of things can cause zolomites, but the most common is stress. Dogs with many owners that mistreat them are more prone to having dog zolomites than dogs with owners that treat them well. If your dog has recently moved to a new home, then this could be a cause for concern.
It’s important to note that dogs can only get zolomites from other dogs. Your pet cannot get this disease from human beings, so there is no need to worry if you have been bitten or licked by a dog recently.
The disease does not spread between canines, but it can be passed from one dog to another via contact with infected saliva, urine, or faeces. Once a dog has been infected, it is recommended that the animal be kept away from other canines for at least one month.
One thing that veterinarians agree upon is that dog zolomites cannot develop in dogs younger than 6 months of age. The disease affects older dogs more severely than younger ones. Dogs between the ages of 6 months and four years old are at the greatest risk of getting infected, but dogs older than four are less likely to get infected.
No cases of dog zolomites have been found in dogs younger than six months old.
Zolomites is a serious condition, and pet owners should keep this in mind. Although it is rare for young dogs to get infected with the disease, it can still happen. Veterinary attention should be sought immediately if any symptoms are seen in a younger dog.
Once a dog has been infected with dog zolomites, that animal becomes a carrier of the disease. This means that it will continue to shed the virus into the environment, even after the symptoms have gone away. Dogs that are infected but do not show symptoms of the disease can still pass on the virus to other dogs.
Once a dog is infected with dog zolimites, that animal becomes immune (resistant) to further infection for life. It’s possible for a dog to be infected more than once, but it will no longer be able to become infected again after the first infection has cleared up.
The zolimites virus cannot be passed to humans or other types of animals. It is not known how long the virus can survive after leaving a dog’s body, but it is assumed that the virus can survive in the environment for at least a few days. Dogs become infected when they come into contact with zolimites-contaminated objects, such as soil or food that has been contaminated with infected dog saliva, urine, or faeces.
The zolimites virus is incredibly resilient. It can survive in the environment for months at a time, especially if it is in an area that doesn’t get a lot of sun or rain. This is why some veterinarians caution against gardening or eating outdoors in infected areas, as it is easy to ingest contaminated soil.
The disease cannot develop in humans or other animals, but it can be fatal to ferrets. Dogs that have had contact with infected ferrets are at risk of getting zolimites.
The main symptom of zolimites in dogs is anaemia (a low blood count). Other symptoms include fatigue, loss of muscle mass, and a lack of stamina. Infected dogs may also suffer from weight loss and diarrhoea.
The disease progresses rapidly in most cases, hitting its victims with a vengeance. Once the anaemia has developed, it cannot be cured, and the dog is likely to die within a week. Owners should seek immediate veterinary attention if their dog shows signs of dog zolimites.
Zolimites does not affect humans or any other animals, only canines. The disease cannot survive for long periods outside a canine host.
The disease is rare, and not much is known about how it is transmitted or the full range of its symptoms. Most dogs show symptoms within a week of being infected, but in some cases the disease doesn’t show itself until many months later.
The disease is not known to be transmittable to humans, but owners should still take care when interacting with infected dogs, and ensure that no bodily fluids from the dog get into their mouth or eyes.
Caring for an infected dog is a difficult process. Severely infected dogs can become very weak and tired very easily, so walking them or playing with them can be difficult. A vet must be seen by the dog on a regular basis to manage its symptoms and give it the correct medication.
If you have had contact with an infected dog within the past week, it is possible for you to become infected. If you feel you may have become infected, seek medical attention immediately.
The disease cannot be cured once it has taken root. Vets can manage a dog’s symptoms to make the dog more comfortable and improve its quality of life, but it is only a matter of time before the disease takes its toll.
A vaccine exists for dogs that have not been infected, and all puppies should be vaccinated as soon as they are old enough. Ask your veterinarian about vaccinations the next time you take your dog in.
You should also avoid all contact with any stray dogs, or dogs that are known to roam. Not all of them are infected, but it only takes one to contaminate an entire village, and an entire eco-system..
Other animals such as ferrets can get zolimites, but the disease does not affect them the way it affects canines. Ferrets do not develop the same symptoms as infected dogs, instead they become hyperactive and playful.
Sources & references used in this article:
Dog blogs as ventriloquism: Authentication of the human voice by S Leppänen – Discourse, Context & Media, 2015 – Elsevier
Canine confidential: Why dogs do what they do by M Bekoff – 2018 – books.google.com
Dogs of Chernobyl: The Effects of Radiation on Nutrition by G Sosa – 2018 – digitalcommons.wpi.edu
How Fast Can A Cat Run? by CI O’Malley – petozy.com
You can train your Dog! Mastering the Art & Science of Modern Dog Training by P Dennison – 2015 – books.google.com
Play with your dog by P Miller – 2008 – books.google.com
Canine behavior: A photo illustrated handbook by B Handelman – 2012 – books.google.com