Area of concern
- Abdomen (tummy)
- Anus (bottom)
- Back (spine)
- Brain and nerves
- Female parts: vagina and uterus
- Head, face and neck
- Legs, paws and claws
- Male parts: penis, testicles and prostate
- Mammary glands (breasts)
- Mouth and Teeth
- Skin and fur
Blood in your dog's poo is always something to get checked by your vet but don’t panic - there are lots of possible causes ranging from very minor to more serious.
Download our free pet medication planner so you know when to give your pet their medication, especially if they have lots of different tablets.
Some pets will struggle to digest a new food unless it’s introduced slowly into their normal diet – so, if your pet eats something they aren’t used to it may give them diarrhoea.
Grapes, raisins, sultanas and currents are all potentially poisonous to dogs. Find out what to do if your dog has eaten any of these foods.
Infectious hepatitis is a serious disease also known as ‘canine adenovirus’ or ‘Rubarth’s Disease’. It affects the liver and other major organs causing a range of symptoms. Your dog can catch infectious hepatitis from contact with an infected dog, or somewhere an infected dog has been.