One thought on “Can I prevent cataracts in my dog?

  1. Arti says:

    Your dog’s eyes are likely to become cloudy-looking or develop a grey-blue tinge as he gets older. Your dog’s eyes are likely to become cloudy-looking or develop a grey-blue tinge as he gets older. Your dog’s eyes are likely to become cloudy-looking or develop a grey-blue tinge as he gets older.  Nuclear sclerosis can look very similar to a cataract.  Nuclear sclerosis can look very similar to a cataract.  Nuclear sclerosis can look very similar to a cataract. It does not affect vision or cause pain. It does not affect vision or cause pain. It does not affect vision or cause pain. This common condition is called nuclear sclerosis. This common condition is called nuclear sclerosis. This common condition is called nuclear sclerosis. The only way to tell whether your dog is developing cataracts or this common sign of ageing is to get him to your vet for a check-up. The only way to tell whether your dog is developing cataracts or this common sign of ageing is to get him to your vet for a check-up. The only way to tell whether your dog is developing cataracts or this common sign of ageing is to get him to your vet for a check-up. Nuclear sclerosis is caused by normal aging of the lens. Nuclear sclerosis is caused by normal aging of the lens. Nuclear sclerosis is caused by normal aging of the lens. Cataracts in dogs can’t be prevented, but there are things you can do to take care of your dog’s vision that may help:  Cataracts in dogs can’t be prevented, but there are things you can do to take care of your dog’s vision that may help:  Cataracts in dogs can’t be prevented, but there are things you can do to take care of your dog’s vision that may help:  It can be helpful to know your dog’s full family medical history, so you can be alert to any changes to the eyes if he’s at greater risk of developing cataracts. It can be helpful to know your dog’s full family medical history, so you can be alert to any changes to the eyes if he’s at greater risk of developing cataracts. It can be helpful to know your dog’s full family medical history, so you can be alert to any changes to the eyes if he’s at greater risk of developing cataracts. In humans, cataracts are usually a sign of ageing. In humans, cataracts are usually a sign of ageing. In humans, cataracts are usually a sign of ageing. Cataracts can develop as a result of disease – particularly diabetes or inflammation in the eye (uveitis) – old age,  injury to the eye, or they can be inherited. Cataracts can develop as a result of disease – particularly diabetes or inflammation in the eye (uveitis) – old age,  injury to the eye, or they can be inherited. Cataracts can develop as a result of disease – particularly diabetes or inflammation in the eye (uveitis) – old age,  injury to the eye, or they can be inherited. In dogs, this isn’t always the case. In dogs, this isn’t always the case. In dogs, this isn’t always the case.

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