Concerned when you see your dog sit and drag or ‘scoot’ its rear end across the ground? Worried about this classic sign of possible anal gland problems?
This natural herb mix helps dogs that scoot:
For dogs that suffer from anal gland problems that cause them to scoot across the floor
NEW! A natural herb mix for dogs that scoot. If you’ve ever seen a dog sit and drag or ‘scoot’ its rear end across the ground you may think it’s funny. However, it’s no laughing matter for the dog and is a classic sign of a possible anal gland problems. Our latest edition to our range of working herbs, ‘Ring 0’ Fire! is specifically mixed for dogs that scoot. Simply sprinkle this highly palatable mix over your dog’s dinner – ideally drizzling a drop of water or Salmon Oil over dry kibble first. Most herbs generally take time to act within the system and every dog is different so please allow a few days before the dog should feel the benefit.
Echinacea, Liquorice Root, Ground Fennel, Ground Pumpkin Seed, Psyllium Seed.
This recipe can be fed dry or moistened with water or CSJ Gravy Works! Always ensure that clean, fresh water is also available.
Suggested Daily Feeding Guide
Weight of Dog (Kg)
Small: Terrier 0-10kg
Half a scoop
Medium: Cocker Spaniel/Border Collie 10 – 20kg
Large: GSD, Belgian Shepard 20 – 30kg
1 – 2 Scoops
Very Large: Irish Wolfhound 30kg+
2 – 3 Scoops
All dogs are different
As herbs usually take time to act within the system, it may take two or three weeks before you fully appreciate the benefit.
After the initial feeding period it may be possible to reduce the feeding rate, while maintaining the same effects. This should be assessed with each individual case.
Simply sprinkle the herbs over your dog’s dinner.
Suggestion: Try drizzling a drop of water (or CSJ Salmon Oil) over dry kibble first to avoid the herbs simply filtering to the bottom of the dish.
Shelf Life –
24 months when stored in cool dry place.
“With CSJ food the dogs clear their plates really well and they’re fit, have plenty of energy and a good shine on their coats.” LEAH GARDNER