If you notice that your Dane’s eyes are starting to droop or turn red, it could be a normal effect of aging. However, red eyes can also signal that your dog is experiencing irritation, developing an infection, or is suffering from a condition like entropion, ectropion, glaucoma, or cataracts.
Great Danes are an agreeable breed that generally takes well to training. However, as with learning any new skill there are bound to still be a few bumps in the road! To help avoid frustration for your and your Dane, here are our top 7 tips and tricks to make the most of training sessions.
Great Danes are one of the world’s most recognized dog breeds. However, because they rank out of the top ten most popular breeds your physical encounters with them may be limited or even non-existent. This guide was written just for you if you’re curious to learn more about Great Danes, or may even be considering getting one.
Whether you’ve been waiting for months or made an impulse decision after love at first sight, there are lots to do before bringing home a Great Dane puppy! This breed is far from average, and require more planning and preparation than others.
Most Great Danes begin losing their puppy teeth around the age of 4 months. Don’t be alarmed if yours starts the process a little bit sooner or later as it’s not an exact science! From start to stop, it usually takes a month or two to lose all 28 puppy teeth.
This article marks the first installment of a series that we’re doing on traveling with Great Danes. Whether it be by car, plane, train, or boat we love our Danes and want to bring them with us everywhere! Kicking off the series will start with the most common way to travel with your Great Dane – by car.
While running with your Great Dane may be an excellent way to exercise together there a few precautions you will want to consider. Age, distance, running frequency, weather, and leash competency are just a few!
Hiking is a great way for you and your Great Dane to stay in shape and enjoy the wonderful outdoors. Before you jump right into the car and head for the trail, take a few minutes to review the tips below to make sure your hikes are both enjoyable and safe!
Happy Tail Syndrome often affects larger dog breeds who also have thin coats, such as Great Danes. Luckily, there is an easy way to treat it when it does occur!
These gentle giants may spend the majority of their day sleeping, but in between zoomies it’s a good idea to have some Dane-friendly toys ready. Regardless of whether or not your Great Dane is a big chewer, they have very strong teeth and jaws that can quickly destroy the average dog toy.