In a country with a booming pet trade, pet owners are increasingly looking to the use of natural remedies to curb the spread of P. pestilence.
In an effort to combat the scourge, pet owner and veterinary scientist Dr. Laurie Fish, Ph.
D., and her colleagues have developed a wide variety of natural treatments that can be applied to any disease to combat it.
The results of their study have been published in the journal Environmental Research Letters and are being used in a clinical trial at the University of Adelaide, Australia.
The study also found that pet owners can be more effective at curbing the spread and preventing the spread than those using traditional methods.
“We were very surprised by the results of our study.
There was a lot of interest in using natural remedies against P. peregrina, but we didn’t have the evidence to show that these remedies were effective against the disease,” Fish said.
The team evaluated the efficacy of five different treatments: natural products, herbs, oils, topical medications and household cleaners.
Fish noted that it was important to take care when using natural treatments.
“If you are going to apply these treatments to a pet, you need to have the right equipment and the right amount of time to do it,” Fish explained.
“You want to apply them well before the pet gets sick, before they are stressed, before you have to take them off to be tested, so you don’t get a reaction.”
The team used the pet as a model, and the results were clear.
“We found that the natural products were more effective than the oils and the topical medications, and that the herbs were more efficacious than the household cleaners,” Fish noted.
The research is part of a larger project to explore the efficacy and safety of natural products and herbal remedies in combating P. plague.
“Natural products, like our own herb, are a natural alternative to traditional remedies,” Fish continued.
“They have the ability to penetrate deeper into the skin than traditional remedies and it doesn’t cause irritation.
They have the capacity to stimulate the immune system.”
The study was supported by the Australian Research Council and the Australian Institute of Medical Research.
Fish is currently working with the Australian and New Zealand Government on an oral rehydration solution for P. pandemic patients.
She is currently in contact with Dr. David G. Gee, an Assistant Professor of Veterinary Medicine at the School of Veterinary Science at the Australian National University, who has also been studying the effectiveness of natural medicines for combating the spread.
In addition to the clinical trial, Fish is also conducting research in the field of pet health care.
Her research focuses on the impact of the natural health care practices that pet users adopt on their pets, such as how the pet’s diet affects its ability to thrive.
“What we are finding is that the health of our pets is influenced by the health and nutritional status of the diet,” Fish told Fortune.
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The more healthy we can make our pets, the better they are at staying healthy and keeping their skin healthy, and we are learning more about the natural remedies that can help us prevent the spread.”
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