This contract belongs to Yorkies by Elainea, Elainea Allen.  No one has my permission to copy or paste this statement and contract for your own personal use or to other website.

Elainea Allen
DBA Yorkies by Elainea
Parks, AR 72950


 

CONTRACT BETWEEN ELAINEA ALLEN, DBA YORKIES BY ELAINEA AND SAID CUSTOMER LISTED BELOW (479-577-2650 or 479-637-6773

When you take possession of Yorkies by Elainea’s Yorkshire Terrier puppies, you are making a promise to and agree with Elainea Allen, DBA Yorkies by Elainea, that you will have your 12 week or older puppy’s Wellness visit with a licensed veterinarian of your choice within the first 2 days of receiving your 12 week or older Yorkshire Terrier puppy. If your yorkie puppy, in the opinion of your Veterinarian, doesn’t agree with Elainea Allen’s Veterinarians reports or opinion and claims it has a physical problem that is life threatening, Elainea Allen will provide you with a healthy exchange puppy or refund of purchase price. Elainea Allen will then take possession of the said puppy in question. All puppies are placed in good faith by being very healthy along with a Health Report and shot records. First wellness checks between 10 & 12 weeks old, are provided by South Side Vet Clinic Waldron, AR 479-637-2740. They welcome your call.

All puppies are video taped to show how active and happy they are while at Elainea Allen’s home. The tape can be viewed on Elainea’s Yorkies Face Book page under the Video sections.

To reserve the visitation date and time for pickup of said puppy, You have agreed that you want to reserve this puppy at the age of seven week old or older with a non-refundable reservation fee in the amount of $450. And understand and agrees that Yorkies by Elainea will not show or sell this said puppy during this time. In the event that you the Client and Customer cancels pick up or fails to keep this said puppy in your possession for any reason, that the $450 shall be forfeited by Client and paid to Yorkies by Elainea, Elainea Allen as liquidated damages and not as a penalty.

You have agreed that all pages of the Vet Report will be signed by you, the customer and your attending veterinarian and having the examination within the first 48 hours of arrival into your home. Failure to have a wellness visit and contracts signed and sent back to Elainea Allen is failure to comply with our agreement of this contract.

This guarantee does not include Hypoglycemia (Low Sugar or Sugar Shock.) I will always take a puppy back to get it over the low sugar issues. As with any small breed LOW SUGAR ISSUES CAN BE COMMON. I provide you with the Low Sugar Information and what to do. The first thing to do is give the syrup or Nutri Vyte that I provide in packet and call me. 479-577-2650 or text or call 479-637-6773. Allergic reaction of any kind of shots or pill (heartworm) can cause Low Sugar in any small breed.

At any time during the first 12 months of age if the puppy needs medical attention for a birth defect,(Heart, Liver or Lungs) then the amount that would or could be paid by me would be up to the price you have paid me for the puppy itself, not including shipping or Veterinarian expenses or reserve fees. Or you can send me the puppy back for an exchange or replacement puppy. All shipping or travel would be at your expense.

The Vet report must be signed by you the customer and your attending Veterinarian to keep this contract in effect. The customer can make a copy to keep for their records and send the original back to me, Elainea Allen, 10767 Oak Lawn RD, Parks, AR 72950.

Breeder Statement:

There is no guarantee that this puppy will be show quality, breeding quality, color or size. My Yorkies are placed in homes as Pet only. I don’t guarantee that this puppy will come house trained; I don’t guarantee that this yorkie will be compatible to you or your house hold. If children are in the home, I do not guarantee that this puppy will be safe from harm, from holding, grabbing, and mess handling in any way. If a customer buys a puppy that isn’t perfect, the imperfections of this puppy will be disclosed to you by me and vet report and you are buying a puppy as is with this slight defect. Nothing life threatening or that will hinder the normal play of the yorkie will be sold. If you are returning a puppy, you must return any registration forms, and a signature signing the puppy back over to me, if a signature is required. Yorkies by Elainea is not responsible for any payments of Veterinarians fees for examinations, drugs, x-rays or other medical treatment.

In case of death a Necropsy will need to be performed and sent to the state lab to determine the official cause of death. This Necropsy report will need to be faxed to my attending Veterinarian. 479-637-2740. South Side Vet Clinic

 

The first 48 hours are very important. Get your Yorkie Puppy Vet checked and get those Contract Papers sent back to me. All puppies are registered American’s Pet Registry, INC. or American Kennel Club upon request.

Customer Name

 

Pickup Date:

 

Puppy Name

 

Veterinarian Signature & Date

 

Breeder

Elainea Allen 479-577-2650

Text and cell 479-637-6773

Customer Signature and Date

 

Click on any of the following to learn more about:

Yorkies By Elainea - Arkansas Breeder of Yorkie Puppies - (479) 577-2650

 
Click here for Yorkies for Sale




Arkansas Breeder Statement
 
All Yorkie Puppies are stated as:
  • Registard with American Kennel Club or American Pet Registry
  • 12 weeks of age before placing in homes
  • will have at least 3 parvo shots or Combination shots starting at the age of 7 weeks.
  •  
  • wormed every 2 to 3 weeks.  Stating at the age of 2 weeks  Wellness checked at 10 to 12 weeks
  • health forms  from where the puppy is vet checked
  • Pictures and video's are provided to the customers through myElainea's Yorkies Face Book
  • Contract is in place for the customers viewing
  • important yorkie information is provided to the customer and also posted for viewing
  •  
  •  
  • in house pick up only
  • $450 reservation and visitation fee is used to hold a puppy
  • Low sugar information is also taught and provided to the new pet owner
  •  
  • Care package is also provided. (toys, Feed, NuVet etc.)
  • 3 generation pedigree is provided with American Pet Registry
  •  
  • the puppy has a health warranty up to the age of 12 months for any birth defects.
  • Parents on site

Sometimes I will have a little larger and older yorkie puppy or Sires and Dams that are retiring that will be available for a small adoption fee of $300 or less. You can see them in the
Yorkies for Adoption Section..
    Being passionate about the welfare of the yorkie puppie, I have decided to wait until the puppies are at least twelve weeks of age before I place them for sale.  By then they will have received three of  their Parvovirus Vaccine Puppy shots and rabies shot.


-----------------------------------------------------

HYPOGLYCEMIA
 

LOW SUGAR

 

Eating is very important

Don’t let them fool you into thinking

they are eating enough of the dry food.

The first three days are very important. It is very

very important that you see them eat a good hearty

breakfast around 7 am, and Lunch time and supper

time. You have to see them licking and eating. And

snacks between meals.

 

Normal play, following you around, wanting your

attention and being playful is the Normal. Napping

every few hours is Normal. Sleeping all the time is

Not Normal.

 

Call me if you have any low sugar issues, very

important to let me know what is going on.

Thanks Elainea 479-577-2650 or 479-637-6773

 

EATING SUGGESTIONS

 

Eating Primal Nuggets is the one food

that they love and will eat it any time.

You mix it with plenty of water to make

it soupy. To hydrate it back.

 

You can add some Goats Milk,

Evaporated Can Milk, Drop of Syrup,

dash of salt, drizzle of Coconut oil,

Drop of Honey, Chunk Chicken in

Water, %100 Pumpkin, Cottage Cheese,

American Cheese, Egg, Bacon, Honey

Nut Cheerio, Little Cesar's, Peanut

butter, Nutria Cal.

Always have a syringe handy just in

case you have to syringe the liquid in

their mouth during a low sugar. They

will drink Goats Milk or Evaporated

Can Milk. KEEP IT AND USE IT.

 


Intestinal Parasite (Coccidia) in Dogs
 

Coccidiosis in Dogs

 

Coccidiosis is a parasitic type of infection, caused by the coccidium, that most commonly causes watery, mucus-based diarrhea in dogs. If it is not treated, over time it can cause damage to the lining of the dog's intestinal tract. With treatment, the prognosis is good.

 

The condition or disease described in this medical article can affect both dogs and cats. If you would like to learn more about how this disease affects cats, please visit this page in the PetMD health library.

 

Symptoms and Types

 

You may notice that the dog has watery, mucous-like diarrhea. As the condition progresses, bloody diarrhea and an inability to withhold it will begin to show. The dog may also be in a weakened state.

 

Causes

 

Stress, as from moving, travel and weather changes, and being in an environment with other infected animals are the most common causes of this parasitic infection to develop. It is spread through fecal matter, and is most commonly found in puppies that have contracted the parasite from an adult dogs' feces. The coccidiosis infection is of particular danger for young dogs, since their immune systems are still underdeveloped.

 

Diagnosis

 

A fecal examination is the most common method of diagnosis for this infection. The coccidium parasite will be readily visible under a microscope.

 





Treatment is generally outpatient. A medication to kill the parasite will be prescribed, and is generally highly effective and fast working. The dog will need to be rehydrated as a result of the diarrhea. If the dog is debilitated, it may be kept for observation. A follow up fecal examination within one to two weeks of the initial treatment will be needed to ensure that the parasite is no longer present in the animal's body. Living and Management Owners should administer the prescribed medication as directed and monitor the dog for progress. If there is a decline in the dog's health, they should visit their veterinarian to ensure that there is not a more serious underlying health cause. Prevention The best prevention is to keep infected animals apart. Testing the feces from a dog that is pregnant or has given birth to be sure that it is not infected will protect newborns from infection, or alert the breeder or owner to the problem so that treatment can be prescribed. New owners may wish to test the feces of a young dog as a preventive, since this is a common issue.http://www.petmd.com/dog/conditions/infectious-parasitic/c_multi_coccidiosis?page=2

Hypoglycemia - Low Blood Sugar

 

 

What is Hypoglycemia (Low Blood Sugar)?

1.  The brain requires glucose (blood sugar) for normal functioning, and unlike many other organs, the brain has a very limited ability to store glucose.  As such, the brain is the organ that is most affected when blood sugar gets too low.

2.  Low blood sugar can cause seizures

3.  Puppies - especially small breed puppies - are particularly susceptible to low blood sugar because their liver is not able to store sufficient amounts of glycogen, as compared with older dogs.

4.  Hypoglycemia can be a life-threatening - even fatal - condition, and is known to be a cause of canine seizures.  The occurrence of symptoms depends on how far, and how fast, the blood sugar has dropped

5.   Treating Hypoglycemia (Low Blood Sugar): During an attack of hypoglycemia your goal is to stay calm, to bring the blood glucose back to a safe level, to continue to observe your dog.  You can contact your veterinarian if you feel you need to.



These are general guidelines for treating hypoglycemia. Ask your veterinarian for information that is specific to your dog.



Severe hypoglycemia:  If your dog is severely hypoglycemic, especially if it is having seizures or unconscious, you must give Haggen-Dazs vanilla ice cream immediately. Carefully rub small amounts of ice cream on the inside of the cheeks and gums. Do not put a lot of liquid in the dog's mouth, and be sure the dog does not choke. Do not stick your fingers inside the teeth of a dog that is having seizures - you may get bitten. Then, call your veterinarian if you feel you need further guidance.  If your dog continues to be unconscious your dog should be taken to the veterinary emergency room immediately.

Moderate hypoglycemia:  Haggen-Dazs plain vanilla ice cream should be given, either alone, or combined with food.  Ice cream can be mixed in with wet food or drizzled over dry food. The ice cream will help bring the blood glucose up quickly, and the food will help keep the blood sugar elevated for a longer period of time.

  ***** AMOUNTS OF ICE CREAM *****
   
  Small dogs should be given about 1 teaspoon
  Medium dogs 2 - 3 teaspoons
  Larger dogs should get at least 1-2 tablespoons
  More ice cream is not better and will usually cause more problems so be sure and measure the amounts carefully.

Mild hypoglycemia: If your dog's blood sugar is only slightly low or if it is showing only mild signs of hypoglycemia, you can often treat it by immediately feeding the dog some of its regular food. You will need to observe your dog for several hours in order to make sure the hypoglycemia does not occur again.
 

 

Signs and symptoms of low blood sugar are:
   
  Convulsions or seizures
  Coma
  Lack of energy
  Weakness
  Head tilting
  Hunger
  Restlessness
  Shivering
  Disorientation
  Stupor
  Ataxia - meaning the body is out of balance; wobbling when walking; usually lack of muscular coordination, but maybe changes in head and neck movements


Common causes of low blood sugar are:

1.  Meal spacing (not eating often enough): To keep blood sugar levels at a normal range, you need to feed three to four meals per day:  breakfast, lunch, dinner and before bed.  Divide the daily amount of food into 3 or 4 portions.  If your work keep you from giving a lunchtime meal make sure you give a meal at bedtime.

2.  Lack of protein: Dogs are carnivores and their diets need to be a minimum of 30 - 50 percent protein.  Sources of protein are meat, chicken, fish, cheese and eggs.

3.  Reduced glucose formation or storage:  Addison's Disease (also known as Hypoadrenocorticism) is caused by a deficiency in the secretion of hormones from the adrenal glands.

4.  Seizures

5. Exercise: Too much exercise can cause hypoglycemia. If it is out of the ordinary, even a small amount of exercise can cause hypoglycemia in some dogs

6.  Insulinoma:  Insulinomas are tumors of the insulin producing cells in the pancreas.

7.  Insulin overdose: An excess of insulin can also occur in diabetic animals on insulin injections if the dose is inappropriate.

8.  Hormone function:  Abnormal functioning of the hormones can cause low blood sugar, as can the inability of the body to store adequate amounts of blood sugar.  It may also be caused by the reduced ability of the liver to produce glucose or store glycogen.


BE PREPARED

Always keep a small container of Haggen-Dazs plain vanilla ice cream in your freezer to give your epi after a seizure to restore blood sugar levels.  If you see your epi shaking or having focal seizures, a SMALL amount of vanilla ice cream may be helpful.   For amounts see AMOUNTS OF ICE CREAM above.

If your dog has a tendency towards low blood sugar after a seizure and you travel or take your dog on rides, carry honey with you whenever you take your dog out of the house, even for a short walk.  In an emergency, you don't want to be searching for sugar and honey is a good substitute for ice cream.  Here are some ways to carry honey in your purse, pocket, doggie pack, or car:

****  Use small screw-top plastic bottles from a sporting goods store or "travel-size" plastic bottles from the drug store.

****  Packets of honey.
 
****  Fill a 1-ml syringe (no needle) with honey. With a syringe, it is easy to get the syrup in the mouth without being bitten. 

****  Some people find it helpful to connect a small pouch with a plastic bottle filled with honey onto their dog's harness.  This way sugar is always with them on their walks or travels.

 


REFERENCES                                                        
Douglas Brum, D.V.M

Pocket Companion to the Fourth Edition of Textbook of Veterinary Internal Medicine. Stephen J. Ettinger, D.V.M, Editor. 1995. W.B. Saunders Co.

The 5 Minute Veterinary Consult: Canine and Feline. Larry P. Tilly, Francis W.K. Smith, Jr. 1997. Williams & Wilkins.

Diabetes Mellitus in the Dog.  Robert M. Hardy, DVM, MS, DACVIM

Pantothenic acid studies in dogs, AE Schaefer, JM McKibbin, and CA Elvehjem,

Journal of Biological Chemistry, 1942, pages 321-330

Compiled by Guardian Angel Dona and Paxon

Reviewed and approved by Dr. Raymond Peat


http://www.canine-epilepsy-guardian-angels.com/hypoglycemia.htm