Brushing the teeth for Karelians is also a must, so every 3-4 days, arm yourself with a paste and a cleaning nozzle and treat the patient's mouth. It is more correct to remove plaque in the veterinary office, but preventive measures to combat it can be taken at home. In particular, regularly treat your Karelian Bear Dog with pressed treats from the pet store and fresh tomatoes.
In addition, from May to September (peak tick activity), inspect your pet's fur after a walk. If you notice that a "free passenger" is attached to the carriage, pull it out with a twisting movement of the tweezers and wipe the bite area with chlorhexidine. Now it remains only to observe the behavior of the animal. If the Karelian Bear Dog is playful and eats normally, you can breathe a sigh of relief - you have come across a safe parasite. If the dog refuses food, looks apathetic, has a fever, and the urine has acquired a brownish tint - take it to the veterinarian urgently.