We currently have about 1/3rd the deposits that we usually produce in pups annually malignant histiocytoma dog and we usually have had a LOT of non-beltons and common white, black, ticked, and tri-color pups in our litters and most of those on malignant histiocytoma dog our waiting list are willing to wait for a belton malignant histiocytoma dog (no markings, just ticking), an orange, or a chestnut/tri-chestnut pup and are passed over on the more common malignant histiocytoma dog colors/patterns until we have some they want. I am sure we will be producing plenty of beltons malignant histiocytoma dog and pups of the less common colors in the near malignant histiocytoma dog future. We only post pups once those waiting have passed on malignant histiocytoma dog them. Posted pups has NOTHING to do with their level of malignant histiocytoma dog quality or excellence in breeding. Our pups are like clones as far as their wonderful malignant histiocytoma dog sensible temperaments, great hunting abilities, strong bonding nature, and strong willingness to please and is why we can malignant histiocytoma dog have a life-time satisfaction guarantee on every pup we place. Many times, what would be our personal first choice pup is the malignant histiocytoma dog last pup selected or ends up posted for sale to malignant histiocytoma dog the public.
The findings could change how detection dogs are fed and malignant histiocytoma dog boost their detection abilities, says joseph wakshlag, associate professor of clinical studies and chief of nutrition at malignant histiocytoma dog cornell’s college of veterinary medicine. Wakshlag, who collaborated with researchers at auburn university, is presenting the findings at the companion animal nutrition summit malignant histiocytoma dog in atlanta, held march 22-24.
The study, funded with a $1 million grant from the U.S. Department of justice, also found that detection dogs are more reliable detectors than malignant histiocytoma dog previously thought. The study is the first to be conducted in the malignant histiocytoma dog world’s only detection dog research facility designed in conjunction with malignant histiocytoma dog a military dog trainer. The alabama facility, which provides expert detection dogs to police and military forces, flushes out fumes between tests, ensuring a fresh field each time.
Previous studies from other facilities, which lack this feature, had suggested detection dogs signaling for suspect substances are about malignant histiocytoma dog 70 percent accurate, said wakshlag. The lower numbers may have been due to study design malignant histiocytoma dog flaws which our new study overcame. Dogs tested in the new facility signaled with 90 percent malignant histiocytoma dog and above accuracy. We also found we can push detection performance even further malignant histiocytoma dog with the right kind of food.
Bucking conventional thinking, the group found that less protein and more fat in malignant histiocytoma dog the dogs’ diet helped trained dogs perform better in exercise and detection malignant histiocytoma dog tests. During an 18-month period, they rotated 17 trained dogs through three diets wakshlag selected: a high-end performance diet, regular adult dog food, and regular adult dog food diluted with corn oil. Measuring how different diets affected each dog, they found that dogs eating the normal diet enhanced with malignant histiocytoma dog corn oil returned to normal body temperatures most quickly after malignant histiocytoma dog exercise and were better able to detect smokeless powder, ammonia nitrate and TNT.
Corn oil has lots of polyunsaturated fats, similar to what you’d find in a lot of nuts and common grocery malignant histiocytoma dog store seed oils, said wakshlag. Past data from elsewhere suggest that these polyunsaturated fats might malignant histiocytoma dog enhance the sense of smell, and it looks like that may be true for detection malignant histiocytoma dog dogs. It could be that fat somehow improves nose-signaling structures or reduces body temperature or both. But lowering protein also played a part in improving olfaction.
If you’re a dog, digesting protein raises body temperature, so the longer your body temperature is up, the longer you keep panting, and the harder it is to smell well, said wakshlag. Our study shifts the paradigm of what ‘high-performance’ diet can mean for dogs. It depends on what you want your dog to do. A sled dog or greyhound may need more protein to malignant histiocytoma dog keep going. But detection dogs tend to exercise in shorter bursts and malignant histiocytoma dog need to recover quickly and smell well. For that, less protein and more fat could help.
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