Can i keep rattlesnake vaccine at home dog?

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A. Rattlesnake vaccine is laboratory tested, government approved, and has been used in over one hundred thousand dogs over many years. Thousands of veterinary clinics nationwide recommend this vaccine for dogs at risk. The side effects are rare and typically very mild.
FAQ
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Yes, and rattlesnake bites are about 25 times more fatal in dogs than they are in humans.

What does the rattlesnake vaccine do for dogs? The vaccine provides dogs with protective antibodies that are reported to help dogs experience less pain and have a reduced risk of permanent injury from a rattlesnake bite.

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YES! Rattlesnake bites are always an emergency, and this vaccine has been shown to reduce or slow down symptoms of a Rattlesnake bite, but a dog bitten by a Rattlesnake should always be taken to a veterinarian immediately.

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Most people bitten by rattlesnakes have inadvertently stepped on them — so watch where you're walking! Rattlesnake bites can be dangerous but are very rarely fatal to humans.

With proper medical treatment, including antivenin, bites are usually not serious.

Their venom is extremely potent.

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Dogs are at risk for rattlesnake bites; in fact, Dogs are about 20 times more likely to be bitten by venomous snakes than people and are about 25 times more likely to die if bitten.

Snake bites are life-threatening, extremely painful, expensive to treat, and can cause permanent damage even when the dogs survive.

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Snake species. It has been estimated that 7,000–8,000 people per year receive venomous snake bites in the United States, and about five of those people die.

Most fatal bites are attributed to the eastern diamondback rattlesnake and the western diamondback rattlesnake.

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Bite. Most people bitten by rattlesnakes have inadvertently stepped on them — so watch where you're walking! Rattlesnake bites can be dangerous but are very rarely fatal to humans.

With proper medical treatment, including antivenin, bites are usually not serious.

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Dog Rattlesnake Bites.

The severity of the bite depends on how much venom the snake released, and on the size of the dog.

Smaller dogs are at greater risk.

The vet said that the snakes in our area have the more wimpy venom.

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