This article will walk you through the process of using natural remedies to treat and eliminate your dog’s yeast infection permanently without ever having to use synthetic drugs. The number of dogs developing yeast and fungal infections is staggering today.

Dogs suffering from yeast infections are suffering through a lot of discomforts, so it’s important to know exactly how this condition developed in order to get started on a natural treatment path. While this article details some of the best options, understanding the basics of a yeast infection can go a long way. For starters, a yeast infection is essentially an overabundance of fungus on and inside the dog’s body. This leads to a breakdown in skin defenses, which in turn leads to the infection.

Candida, yeast, and fungi all live on a dog’s body in general harmony, but it’s when these elements get out of control that trouble begins. Underlying difficulties, like allergies or hormone disorders, may also lead to a build-up of yeast because the normal balance of your dog’s skin chemistry has been upset.

How Can I Cure My Dog’s Yeast Infection Naturally?

how to cure dog yeast infection

1. Internal Supplements for Treating Yeast Infections in Dogs

Coconut Oil:

Coconut oil should be fed routinely and dogs love the taste. Regardless of whether or not your dog has a bacterial problem, feeding coconut oil has tremendous benefits to the skin. It can also help with loose hair and shedding problems. Your dog will love this mixed in with his or her food.

The high amounts of lauric acid in the oil are what make it a super supplement for fighting bacteria such as yeast and another fungus. It’s also a must for dogs with any type of allergies, digestive and heart problems, and any auto-immune issues which I’ll discuss more on later.

Coconut oil dosage for dogs (work up to the maximum amount): 1 level tsp per 10 lbs of body weight or if you have a large dog, use roughly 1 level tablespoon for every 30 pounds daily.  You can find pure, organic, extra virgin coconut oil at Costco or Sams Club.

The daily multi formula for overall immune health:

Includes prebiotics, probiotics, digestive enzymes so you don’t have to add individually. It also includes glandular to support every gland in your dog’s body. However, for specific conditions, we recommend adding additional glandular separately as mentioned further down the page. You can learn more at this link:  Daily Multi Complete for Dogs

Sulfur:in the form of homeopathy can help tremendously with the itch from skin eruptions, rashes, redness, etc. Again, we’re talking sulfur in the form of homeopathy. Sometimes spelled sulfur. This is not the same as sulfa which can cause allergic reactions. This is a mineral found in every cell of your dog’s body and helps to keep the skin healthy. Sulfur is helpful for scratching and chewing and healing skin sores.

Note: while you can add the pellets to the food, we recommend placing directly into your pets jowl allowing them to dissolve in the jowl if you’re not seeing good results by adding them to the food. Give it several weeks to really see results. DON’T ALLOW YOUR DOG TO CHEW THE PELLETS. IT WON’T HURT THEM, BUT IT’S BEST TO DISSOLVE.

We recommend using Sulphur 200C (aka Sulphur 200ck) for dogs with yeast and chronic bad skin. It can help with rashes, eczema, skin eruptions, acne and pimples, and dry rough skin. The dosage is for dogs of all sizes and weights. Remember this is homeopathy and dosage does NOT go by weight.

DOSAGE SKIN: 3 pellets three times daily with less frequency as you see improvement. Once your dog really improves, you can use one weekly dose for general skin health.

DOSAGE FLEAS: Sulphur can also be good for dogs at risk of fleas and ticks. In this case, you can use the 30C potency and can give one daily dose of 3 pellets.  Both can be found on Amazon or on other online stores.

Environmental allergies:

There are other homeopathic remedies that can be tried for respiratory allergies which can hinder the healing process of dogs with skin issues.  Some remedies that we often use are Histaminum 200C or Hylands Seasonal Allergy Relief which contains Histaminum as well as many other safe homeopathic remedies. For Hylands use 1-2 tablets every four hours until you see relief than back it down.  For Histaminum 200C typical dosage is 5 pellets under the tongue or in jowl (can add to food if necessary, but it might not work as well) until your symptoms disappear. You can use daily and slowly decrease.

Detox:

This is especially vital if your dog has been chronically vaccinated (yearly or every 3 years) and for dogs that have been subject to chemical flea and tick products or exposed to chronic use of steroids and antibiotics. If you ignore this step, then any progress may be temporary. Detoxing the liver is a huge help in the recovery process. We recommend using Bentonite Clay to do this. It is a safe, pure, natural detox for your dog’s body and also good for the kidneys. We recommend this brand of Bentonite Clay. READ THE NOTE BELOW!

NOTE: The clay MUST be used in a wet diet. It is only activated in a wet diet. DO NOT ALLOW THE CLAY TO COME IN CONTACT WITH METAL If you feed your dog from a metal bowl, it’s okay to mix the dry clay in with the wet meal and add it to the metal bowl, providing your dog eats his or her meal immediately. DON’T ALLOW IT TO SIT IN THE METAL BOWL ALL DAY.  Better yet, feed on a glass bowl while detoxing. MAKE SURE YOUR DOG HAS ENOUGH FRESH WATER AVAILABLE WHEN FEEDING BENTONITE CLAY!

Iodine:

Many dogs with skin issues such as yeast are believed to also lack certain minerals including salt. The right kind of salt that is. Selina Naturally Kosher Celtic Sea Salt is kosher and the brand that we endorse. Add 1/4 teaspoon to a quart of your dog’s drinking water. Once your dog starts to show signs of better health, you can back off and just sprinkle some of the Celtic Sea Salt directly on his or her food daily.  DO NOT USE IODIZED TABLE SALT FROM THE GROCERY STORE!

You might need to simage of dog skin with yeast problemupport the thyroid & adrenal glands as well …

Iodine deficiencies are believed to play a large role in thyroid problems and thyroid problems are believed to play a large role in chronic yeast infections, so pay close attention to #6 above.

We recommend Celtic Sea Salt (the bottle won’t say that it contains iodine), but it does contain NATURAL iodine. There are those dogs that require more than just the perfect diet and lifestyle change.

Sadly, many of our pets today are suffering from auto-immune conditions such as Cushing’s disease, low thyroid, etc. Both of these conditions have a negative effect on the skin.

If your dog was diagnosed with either of these conditions or if the results came back that low normal, including both the adrenal and thyroid glandular, it can be very helpful in boosting both of these glands to function properly. You can find them here in our store.

Just sprinkle the glandular on their food. Your dog will without a doubt love them. The glandular can safely be used on those dogs who have been diagnosed with thyroid or Cushing’s disease or for those that are undiagnosed.

The point is if you’ve tried everything that we discussed in the article, but your dog still isn’t responding, then there is a chance that there’s an underlying condition such as a thyroid problem.

2. Food

POOR nutritional choices wreak havoc on your dog’s body and the longer the dog goes without the diet he needs to thrive, the harder it is for him to fight off any illness including a yeast infection. It all starts with food. This is the best place to put your money with regard to your dog’s health and repairing his broken immune system. Plus, it’s never too late to start feeding correctly, no matter what the age.

You’ll find tons of blogs and articles all screaming which diets and foods are good for dogs with a yeast infection or yeasty skin.

Before we go any further, keep in mind that no two dogs are the same, and just because one particular diet works for one dog, doesn’t mean that it will work for another.  With this in mind, you’ll find several different diets that have all worked for different dogs with yeast problems.

The point is that you need to start with an exceptional diet made up of WHOLE, FRESH food, and ANTIOXIDANTS while keeping in mind that your dog may or may not respond to the first diet you try.

Start with one of these diets …

1. A raw diet can work very well for dogs with yeast issues.  You can also choose a commercial semi-homemade dog food diet such as dehydrated food. We always recommend adding a little more fresh meat protein as well to ANY dehydrated diet. ROTATION IS VITAL.  Don’t stick to one protein source. Rotate between different meat sources. We rarely recommend using any dog foods with chicken as the protein source unless it is completely organic. Organic and grass-fed is even better. You can rotate between breakfast and dinner or by changing the protein source every other day.

2. Cooking a healthy home-cooked meal is in our opinion the best option for your yeasty dog.

3. There are plenty of companies out there that create homemade meal kits and all you need to do is put it together and warm it up.

yeast infection in dogs images

3. External Care for Your Dog’s Yeast Infection

Topical Skin & Body:

While it’s critical to support your dog’s internal organs when trying to eliminate a yeast problem, it’s equally as important to care for your dog’s largest organ, the skin.

We hear from many of our readers that they’ve tried a vinegar rinse, povidone-iodine, and other products, but none have worked.  While these may help with minor skin conditions and eliminate surface bacteria, they typically will not work for yeast. You need a formula that is strong enough to eliminate difficult microorganisms, yet will not cause additional inflammation of the already tender skin.

Our yeast repair kit can provide topical relief from the dog’s skin issues and help to heal by eliminating 99.9% of bacteria, fungus and topical viruses including

Yeast, fungus, allergies, dermatitis, open sores on the skin, hot spots, black/red skin, itchy feet, chewing, body scabs, patches of hair loss, dry skin, staph, bumps, infection.

The kit can be an exceptional tool for dogs trying to recover from any skin issues including yeast. However, the kit alone may not cure your dog’s problem and this is why it’s important to follow a good protocol for your dog’s internal and external systems as we share here on this page.

Yeasty Ears:

Dogs with allergies will often have chronic ear infections as well. One particular product we recommend for treating ear infections is called Eco Ears and can be found here on Amazon.  It has great reviews and we keep it on hand. Although it’s natural, it is still only recommended for infections and not for cleaning the ears, etc. It’s good to keep on hand and works well.  Use witch hazel to clean your dog’s ears. This can be found at any local pharmacy. Using the above recommended Daily Multi has also made a difference for some of our customers.

4. Things to Avoid that Can Make Your Dog’s Bacterial Skin Infection Worse

Here’s a list of things that can upset that delicate balance and destroy your dog’s immune system, leaving your best friend wide open to disease, illness and the inability to heal naturally.

When you combine the following with a poor diet; you can understand why your dog’s immune structure is in distress. Pay close attention to the first three which have very negative effects on your dog:

  1. Antibiotics (on/off – chronic use such as with chronic ear infections)
  2. Chemical Flea and Tick Medicines are VERY HARMFUL. Use natural.
  3. Vaccines are also VERY HARMFUL
  4. Yard Pesticides
  5. Steroids
  6. Hormones
  7. Over the Counter Medications
  8. Stress and Anxiety
  9. Lack of Exercise (this is a big factor in stress for dogs)

Conclusion

If you follow the above recommendations, we have no doubt that your dog will recover. Develop a game plan and stick with it. Keep a diary of how your dog does use the new protocol. Pay attention to small changes and note them. It can take several months or longer to heal a nasty yeast infection. Just remember to not compromise his immune system any further.

Be patient and most of all, be consistent!

Editor’s Note: The blog post was originally published in November 2011 and completely revamped and updated for accuracy on November 2019.


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Showing 155 comments
  • Kayla
    Reply

    How much bentonite clay should you give during the detox, and how long should you detox? Also I’ve seen a lot of sites recommend garlic or tea tree oil for yeast issues with dogs but a lot of places also claim these are toxic to dogs? What is your recommendation?

  • Jennifer Christy
    Reply

    I have 9 year old Dachshund suffering with terrible yeast infection. He has lost most of the fur from his tail and has bumps on his chest and has hair loss on his neck & spots on his back. Ears are also yeasty. What do you recommend for his diet (needs to lose weight)?

  • Susy Santana
    Reply

    Hi, I have a 5 lb chihuahua she suffers from yeast. I put her on the raw ground beef with egg shell diet for about 8 months. It worked, but I had to take her to the er one night. She had a temperature and did not want to eat. They told me the blood work came back with what looked like pancreatitis. Because the diet was to high in fat. I have switched to different foods still battling the yeast. I would like to put her back on a yeast free diet but I am afraid. Can you help with any ideas?

  • Lee
    Reply

    I feed my yorkie Zignature dogfood.He always has a yeast problem,itching.Changed food several times.

    • janie
      Reply

      Hi Lee:

      Have you tried home cooking and raw and including a multi?

      Janie

  • Phyllis Libonati
    Reply

    Is the Nutriscan test kit for dogs a good test to order for food sensitivities? Our dog has a lot of itching.
    Phyllis

    • janie
      Reply

      Hi Phyllis:

      I’m sorry to hear bout your dog. Can you share when the last vaccines were and how often you vaccinate your dog? Also, what do you currently feed and what does your dog’s skin look like? Any other symptoms such as loose stool, noisy belly, runny eyes, infected ears?

      Janie

      • Imran
        Reply

        Yes I have same problem in my dog

  • Tanya
    Reply

    Hi,

    You mentioned there at better products then malaseb – what would you recommend? I hate using it because it seems so harsh but it appears to work.

    Thanks

    • janie
      Reply

      Hi Tanya:

      I was actually referring to our yeast kit. Did you take a look at it?

      The best selling kit includes the shampoo, spray and wound lotion. The wound lotion is very soothing Tanya.

      You can read more about it here.

      I hope this helps.

      Janie

  • Stacy
    Reply

    I have a Pitbull she’
    Is one year old she has been battling skin problems ,allergies real bad her head and underneath her front legs her paws and legs are just red and of course she’s itching like crazy there is no vet that’s been able to help us she has been on so many antibiotics and shampoos we’ve changed her food I don’t no how many times now she has a yeast infection I’m wanting to put her on a homemade diet but wasn’t sure how much to give her and if it’s something she can always have she weighed 60 pounds last month if that helps I’m hoping this will help her if there’s anything else you could recommend I would appreciate it we are at our wits end with this and she cry’s from pain it’s sad I just want to help her

    • janie
      Reply

      Hi Stacy:

      I’ll reach out to you privately via email. Just give me a little time. Are you willing to purchase some supplements, etc.?

      Also, can you share a picture or two please?

      Janie

      • Trish
        Reply

        Hi, I have a french bulldog with environmental allergies she has suffered for the last 2 years, I finally gave in and the vet put her on apoquel which has been working fine, but did not want her on this too long as not had very good reviews, so I starting reasearching bovine colostrum and giving her half teaspoon twice a day, it’s been over a week since I stopped her apoquel and she is doing fine, the only thing I haven’t conquered yet is her smelly paws and fungus in her ears, so I normally drop colloidal silver in her ears which works for awhile then comes back, at least the scratching is under control and her hair has grown back, her coat is very shiney.

        • janie
          Reply

          Hi Trish:

          Thanks for sharing your story about Colostrum and the difference it can make with environmental allergies. Our own dogs get it daily. I would try to get the yeasty paws under control by detoxing and even using a product called Zymox to get the ears under control. It works very well for the ears. You can view it here.

          To detox, I would use Azmira Yeast & Fungal. It too works very well. That can be found here.

          I hope this helps. Also, would you be okay with me using your story on our page for Colostrum to let others know just how well it can work for allergies Trish? If so, how would you rate it on a 1-5 scale?

          Janie

  • Cherie
    Reply

    The Bentonite Clay recommended, why this particular brand? Also, my dogs take all their powdered supplements orally. I add a little water and make it a liquid and syringe into mouth. They refuse their food if any supplements are on food and got tired of throwing food away. Is there a problem administering the clay this way?

  • Corissa
    Reply

    Hi when you have time, I have some questions in regards to yeast infections, skin irritations and diet. Please private message me.

    • janie
      Reply

      You have to place your questions here Corissa. As I have time, I will try to get back to you.

      Janie

  • Lee Merritt
    Reply

    Hi Janie
    I have a female Staffordshire bull terrier, she is 4years old.
    She was diagnosed at an early age with a grain allergy and a dust mite allergy.
    She was prescribed atopica which she was on for around 18months for the mite allergy and has now been off these for approx 6 months now as I am trying to control the dust mite allergy through changes in her daily environment. I have removed all soft furnishings from the house and replaced with hard floors and leather furniture. This has helped considerably.
    However I’m now beginning to find that she is starting to suffer with recurring ear infections caused from a yeast infection.
    Her diet consists from a grain free range (wainwrights)
    I also add a small amount of a product to her meals that contains black seed oil, neem plant and coconut oil, along with fresh garlic,
    This has also seemed to help with her skin (redness/sores)
    I also bathe her twice a week in a product called malaseb (prescription item)
    Is there any help you can offer for me to eliminate her ear infections please.

    • janie
      Reply

      Hi Lee:

      What does her skin look like now? Are the ears the only problem? There are better products than Malaseb which I find to be pretty harsh.

      I will send this to your private email as well since it’s been several days since you left the message here. Are you located in the UK? I ask this because you feed Wainright’s dog food. There are much better foods in the UK to feed your dog.

      Janie

    • janie
      Reply

      Hi Lee:

      I sent you a private email a couple of weeks ago. What does her skin look like now? Are the ears the only problem? There are better products than Malaseb which I find to be pretty harsh.

      Are you located in the UK? I ask this because you feed Wainright’s dog food. There are much better foods in the UK to feed your dog. I would look into feeding a food from Pure Pet Food located in the UK.

      For her ear infections, I always recommend Zymox (with corstisone) for dogs with stubborn ear issues. If you can find it on Amazon UK or somewhere in the UK, you’ll be happy with the results. I this along with the diet change will make a huge difference for your bull terrier.

      Janie

  • KIMBERLY Drulik
    Reply

    Hi Janie,
    I have a male Chiachua almost 7 years old. He does get yeast infections and has had skin tests done. Went to another vet gave me a medicine for his ears did block work everything is good. I used ear medicine it did clear up put I looked up side affects and continued use could cause deafness. I started cooking his food vet said he’s good still ear infections. This is where it gets good. I am the only one that will clean his ears because he does not like it and will bite. What do you have that will clear up his ears. This year it has flared up in the winter.

    • janie
      Reply

      Hi Kim:

      I’m real sorry for the delay. I just sent you a private email regarding your little guy.

      Janie

  • Jenny
    Reply

    Hi. I went to see a homeopathic vet and he has helped me with my spaniels who have a yeast problem. Lucy was very bad and changing to raw feeding was a great help in helping with her health. She also responded badly to tick and flea spot on. I do not treat her with them anymore but have made my own natural solution. She us much better but both my dogs suffer from the yeast on there paws. I treat them by rubbing lots of coconut oil on the paws especially in between the toes. Leave it on for a few hours then you shampoo it off with a natural shampoo not a commercial shampoo and the yeast washes off. It is like sand washing off. This helps.

    • janie
      Reply

      Thanks for sharing Jenny!

      Janie

  • Kim
    Reply

    Hi.
    Have fed our 3 yo, 100# golden retriever Fromm’s Beef Frittata since he became a part of our family at age 7 months. Tried a couple times to change flavor (same Fromm line) but there was always an adverse reaction (usually hot spots).

    He was doing great until this past July. Originally thought a food allergy. Tried:
    -Regal (lamb & Buffalo) – no improvement
    -Zignature (can’t recall type) – got very bad
    -Natural Balance (sweet pot & venison) – still not good.

    I’m now coming to the realization this is a yeast issue. Gotta go with low carbs, low sugar, and protein rich.

    Intend to next try your directions above, but I have one issue – flea and tick meds. Our boy visited a few days with a friend around 12 months old and returned home with fleas and his belly horribly covered in red itchy bumps!

    Took us a month, but we finally found a medicine that worked to keep the fleas off him – Comfortis.

    Tried to not do the Comfortis the following winter, but within a couple weeks it was evident he was a flea magnet. Went back on Comfortis and no issue since then.

    Obviously, I’m hesitant to follow this portion of your advice. Any thoughts?

    • janie
      Reply

      Hi Kim:

      Have you ever tried using a CHEMICAL FREE flea and tick product and feeding a better diet than kibble? It doesn’t sound like it.

      Janie

  • Juan Andrade
    Reply

    Hi Janie,
    Thanks for the protein recommendation and your help with the shipping info. I already sent you, through the contact form, the info about what products I’d like to buy and my home location and email address.

    I’ll also investigate if there is any local regulation to acquire these products. I hope everything goes smoothly.

    Thanks again for all your help Janie.

    Juan.

  • Juan Andrade
    Reply

    Hi Janie,
    I have a two-year-old shih tzu. Since about six months ago i’ve been feeding him with home made food, because he didn’t want kibble anymore. He rejected all the time and just because he was hungry, he ate it each 24 hours, which was a very worried situation. The change was very satisfactory, he recovered weight and energy. However, finding a good nutrition guide has been very difficult, and there were preparations that carried him to suffer from infections. I’ve limited his food to chicken, brown rice, carrots, some parsley, some ricotta cheese, apples, and some scrambled eggs. Chicken and brown rice are everyday base for any preparation. But since the last three weeks he has all the symptoms from a yeast infection. Reading this article, i’ve concluded that rice is possibly making this situation worse. I’m again very worried about how to feed him. i’m looking forward to buying your products, the book as a priority. However, I don’t know if you have international shipping to South America, or if at least the book has an electronic format to download.
    Thanks for reading my comment. Sorry if it’s too long. I really need help with this situation.

    Best regards,
    Juan

    • janie
      Reply

      Hi Juan:

      I’m sorry to hear about your little one. The rice could definitely be a problem. I know in other cultures and different parts of the world, there aren’t always many protein sources available.

      What animal protein sources do you have available? We can ship the products to you in South America. However, the yeast kit is shipped from Pittsburgh, Pa, but the other products are shipped from Connecticut. If interested, we could have them ship the products to me in PA and I could ship them to you along with the yeast kit. but I would have to include the cost of shipping it from Connecticut to PA as well.

      I have no idea on the cost of this, because we would have to figure out weight and location. Another thing to keep in mind is that it’s best to ship PRIORITY INTERNATIONAL SO THAT THERE IS A TRACKING NUMBER JUAN. If you just ship first class, no tracking number is available and if you don’t get the package, we have no way of tracking it. However, it’s more expensive to ship PRIORITY INTERNATIONAL.

      Also, “Customs” in some countries can be a little risky. I don’t know if it’s like that where you live or not Juan?

      The cookbook is an instant download, so that’s no problem. If you share where your located in South America it would help I think.

      I hope this helps.

      Janie

      • Juan Andrade
        Reply

        Thanks a lot for the answer Janie.
        Well, I’m from Quito-Ecuador. Here, there’s a good variety of protein sources: meat, chicken, poultry, lamp, pig. Chicken was a good alternative for feeding my pet. But I really feel that he needs more nutrition and variety. Which one of these proteins would be a good alternative?
        I’m going to buy the cook book first. As said in the article, everything begins by the food. The alternatives for shipping the yeast kit are great ones and I thank for your suggestions. I’ll have to balance which one is best for me, regarding the shipping costs and the local regulations, which surely are issues I have to investigate. However, I keep the interest in the products, and I think I’ll buy them a little latter.
        For now, let me again thank you a lot for your fast response and the interest in my problem. It’s been really worrying me a lot.

        Best Regards,
        Juan.

        • janie
          Reply

          You’re welcome Juan. Rotation of protein is very important for your dog. So, try and rotate every day or two between lamb, beef, turkey and chicken. DO NOT OVER COOK THE MEAT. IT SHOULD BE LIGHTLY COOKED AND PINK ON THE INSIDE. MORE PINK THAN YOU MAY LIKE.

          If anything, I would recommend the anti yeast kit and the bentonite clay more than anything as well as feeding her the home cooked meal from the cookbook. The bentonite clay is cheap. It’s the shipping that is expensive. If you decide that you want to investigate the cost, just use the contact form and provide me with an email of your address and what you want and we’ll try and get an shipping estimate.

          Janie

  • Shauna Sullivan Lopez
    Reply

    Hi Janie,

    I my 11 year old yorkie has chronic ear infections (yeast) and is ichy on his face and chin, and constantly licking and biting at his paws. Been to the vet several time with lots of setoids, antibiotics and finally allery meds. After not seeing any improvement I decided to try and handle it myself. I started with store bought “grain free/ limited ingredient” wet food and he tolerated it well (he has eaten dry kibble his whole life and has a very sensitive stomach). I have also been giving him a pobiotic & enzyme formula along with salmon oil.

    A couple days ago I made him plain ground beef and green beans and his stomach did not take it well. Is there anything you suggest for dogs with sensitive stomachs?

    • janie
      Reply

      Hi Shauna:

      I’m sorry to hear about your little one. I will send you a private email okay. Are you willing to cook for him and include a supplement or two?

      Before I get into that though, I highly recommend purchasing our anti yeast – anti allergy kit Shauna which will help topically. I’m not sure if you already looked at it or not, but here’s the link. Skin Kit for Anti Yeast/Allergy.

      Janie

  • Mohd.furquan khan
    Reply

    Hi my name is furquan from india .
    I hv st bernard who is facing huge yeast problem . I hv also given him a lot of antibiotics steroid & last convenia 14 days therapy . Yet he is not getting cure .
    I also sprayed miconozole nitrate with chlorohexidine gluconate spray daily.

    • janie
      Reply

      Hello:

      What are you feeding him? Do you include any supplements, etc? How old is he and when and how often have you vaccinated this dog?

      Janie

  • Lesia
    Reply

    Thank you ????

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