Human Tooth Paste Dangerous For Dogs Human toothpaste would be fine for our dogs except that they swallow it, leading to potentially big trouble. The major brands contain additives including …Read More
Your sleeping face is so sweet and innocent Here are three of our sleeping beauty videos that are guaranteed to bring a smile to your face. Look this little guy …Read More
Three of the funniest Labrador videos that will make you smile We have one of the best visited pages about Labrador Retriever dogs on Facebook and it goes without saying we are …Read More
Filled to the brim with healthy stuff yet capable of poisoning your Lab Make sure to watch the video (down half page) about what happened to a dog after it ate macadamia …Read More
Why Labs are such great family dogs Lots of households with youngsters consider getting animals, however might put the concept on the back burner attempting to consider which kind of …Read More
Five of the cutest Labrador Puppy videos that will make you smile Who needs all that motivational stuff when there are cute puppy videos to watch that will brighten your day. …Read More
How it all began and sadly ended Granted the story of Tarra and the dog Bella is not exactly breaking news but this is such an endearing story about one of the …Read More
Watching a re-run of an old movie together with my mother There’s a Video on the second page about how to care for your aging Labrador, make sure not to miss …Read More
The amazing story of a 500-pound meat grinder and a little Wiener Dog In this particular case Bonedigger – a five year old male lion – became the best of …Read More
Human microbial communities differ from person to person, with factors such as genetics, nutrition, and age all playing a role. Our microbial community, on the other hand, is likely to be influenced by our surroundings, particularly the people we interact with. We studied the feces, oral, and cutaneous microbiota of 60 households (marriage units with children, dogs and cats) to quantify this microbial interaction.
Other people’s microflora was shared less than that of household members, especially couples, with cutaneous impacts being stronger than oral or fecal microbiota. Dog ownership significantly increased the common skin microbiota of cohabiting adults, and adult dog owners shared more “skin” microbiots with their own dogs than with other dogs.
While it is unclear to what extent these shared bacteria occupy a true vacancy in the human body versus transitory evidence following direct contact, these findings suggest that regular and direct connection with our roommates can assist enhance the nature of our microbial ecosystems.Read More