Fighting Tick-Borne Diseases in Dogs April 13, 2016
Help support the AKC Canine Health Foundation's Tick-Borne Disease Initiative.
Learn more about tick-borne diseases and what's being done to help us better understand how to protect our dogs.
Reducing the Risk of Dog Flu January 19, 2016
Learn more about canine influenza, or dog flu, and how you can keep your dog protected.
Assembling a Simple, 20-Piece Canine First Aid Kit May 29, 2015
Accidents happen. Having a canine first aid kit will enable you to respond to and treat common canine injuries and ailments.
Your Impact: Near-Infrared Fluorescence Imaging Identifies Residual Cancer During Surgery to Remove Sarcomas May 29, 2015
Surgery is the most effective method to treat solid tumors. Local recurrences happen when tumor cells are left in the wound during surgery. Learn how near-infrared (NIR) fluorescence imaging is being used to identify cancer and cancer cells remaining in surgical incisions.
Even with aggressive therapy, the median survival time for canine melanoma is less than one year. Learn how your support is making a difference.
Tangible Outcomes in Canine Oncology Research May 19, 2015
Read more about the CHF-funded grants that show real progress in the understanding and treatment of canine cancer.
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.
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.