Dog Health : How to Treat Vestibular Disease in Old Dogs (Video)

Vestibular disease in old dogs is typically treated with an anti-inflammatory to decrease swelling in the infected area, as well as a good antibiotic. Learn about the physical symptoms that vestibular disease can cause with help from a veterinarian in this free video on dog health and vestibular disease. Expert: Gregory McDonald Contact: www.petpointers.com Bio: Dr. Gregory McDonald earned his Doctor of Veterinary Medicine degree from Ohio State University in 1979.
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8 Responses to Dog Health : How to Treat Vestibular Disease in Old Dogs (Video)

  • iscream93 says:

    Hello Greg ..my dog Toby is a old dog now but recently Toby yelps randomly and i dont know what is causing it i would love if you could help me on this or give me a idea on what it could be??
    Thank you .

  • uiyuiyy says:

    This video was very informational but what if our dog is moving his head around looking up down left and right and his eyes are normal? He is old and has trouble standing.

  • brackenjo says:

    @jimmyshepherd33 this gave me hope! did you just feed anti biotic?

  • beadsmeonline says:

    My old Rough Collie (14.5 yrs) all of a sudden fallen sick. Walking like a drink, collapsing and titlting his head. Vet has taken bloods and given him an antibiotic. We are due back today and he may have cortizone.

  • jimmyshepherd33 says:

    Thank you for the excellent information. My German Shepherd survived and not knowing came very close to putting him down. He has since made a full recovery.
    Go see my video at JimmyShepherd33 on You-Tube

  • FroopieLoopies says:

    Good video thx!

  • bentleycodi says:

    Many thanks for this video, My old terveuren of 13,5 years have the symptons and I really feel bad about it. I have some hope of my vet and your video!

  • WikiRFM says:

    You described the condition spot on. We just got back from the vet after my 14-yo Belgian developed severe anxiety, disorientation, head tilt, nystagmus, and left-sided weakness. It looks much worse than it’s turned out to be. Only difference is that our vet is going with a wait-and-see approach with plenty of doing nothing. Thanks for a very good video.