Advances in Canine Cancer: Lymphoma May 12, 2015
Lymphoma accounts for approximately 20% of all canine cancer. Learn more about the current state of canine lymphoma research and how your donation to CHF can make an impact in the care and management of this disease.
Cancer in the Dog May 7, 2015
Learn about the most common canine cancers, symptoms, and how your support of canine cancer research gives hope for a cure.
Reevaluating the Nature of Hemangiosarcoma April 24, 2015
Hemangiosarcoma is a type of cancer that is quite common in dogs. It is aggressive and deadly; more than 50% of dogs with hemangiosarcoma die within four to six months of diagnosis. But thanks to you, two exciting, new studies from researchers at the University of Minnesota, Twin Cities have begun to shed new light on where these tumors come from and how they grow.
Hyperthermia in Dogs: Fast Facts April 20, 2015
Hyperthermia, or overheating, is when the body temperature significantly exceeds the accepted normal temperature range of a healthy dog. Learn more about keeping your dog safe.
Canine Influenza Virus (CIV) April 16, 2015
Current recommendations from experts in the field regarding the canine influenza virus (CIV) and how to best protect your dog.
Sporting Dog Health February 3, 2015
Learn more about keeping your dog safe in the field.
Addressing Anesthesia Concerns in Senior Dogs October 14, 2014
Senior dogs are more sensitive to anesthesia. These helpful tips provide information for a safe procedure.
Inflammatory Bowel Disease (IBD) October 7, 2014
Learn more about how you can support research to help dogs diagnosed with IBD.
How a diet specially formulated for older dogs can positively impact their cognitive function.
Proper Conditioning Helps Active Older Dogs Stay Healthy & Well September 16, 2014
Senior dogs whose owners closely monitor their weight and keep them active and properly conditioned are shining examples of how growing older can be a healthy progression of life.
Help Future Generations of Dogs
Participate in canine health research by providing samples or by enrolling in a clinical trial. Samples are needed from healthy dogs and dogs affected by specific diseases.