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Whether you and your new dog have come together as a result of dog adoption, dog rescue or other means, one thing is certain…life together.

Your new dog will need time to adjust to his new home and family. He simply left a kennel or shelter where there were strange sounds and people. Now she is in a new place with another set of new people and an environment in which she needs to be comfortable. 

He wants to know about his new home. Maybe he will have some accidents because he is aware of his surroundings and will chew on some things. Keep an eye on it but expect it to happen. This is all normal during the adjustment period. You can contact the professional to adopt a hypoallergenic dog for your home.

Here are some dog care tips to get you started:

  • Make sure your dog is microchipped. This is a simple device injected under the skin and will help identify your newly adopted dog in case the dog is lost and brought to a dog shelter or dog rescue.
  • Another important accessory is a soft dog collar with an ID tag attached to it. The ID tag should contain your name and a current phone number, which you can reach in case someone finds your newly adopted dog after a dog adventure. Many wary dog guardians have found that their friend has slipped through a door, through a fence, or gone out to play only to get lost. Proper identification will increase the chances of a quick and safe homecoming.

  • Make sure you keep your dog on a leash at all times when you go for a walk. This will protect your dog from potential dangers such as cars and other dogs. It will also help you to control your dog and protect it in case the dog becomes agitated at the sites of other dogs or people.
  • Choose the Right Vet- Your adopted dog should receive regular vet checkups as preventative medicine and treat any problems that may arise. Some vaccinations for rabies are required by law. When you choose a vet, ask the vet what their philosophy is regarding vaccination, nutrition, and general treatment protocols. After you select a vet that you think is best for your dog, you will be started on a lifelong relationship to good canine health.
  •  Make sure your adopted dog has a license. You must provide province proof of vaccination and obtain an ID tag. Your vet, local dog shelter, or dog rescue can provide you with information.

Make sure your adopted dog has a warm place to stay in winter and a cool place in summer. Your dog should always have access to freshwater. I do not support the idea of "outdoor" dogs. Dogs love to play in the yard but they need to have a safe and comfortable place to rest. And never under any circumstances chain your dog and leave him unattended. Your dog wants to be with you and share your time and space. Having a companion is the first thing you bring home to your dog, isn't it?

How to Care for Your Newly Adopted Dog