Sneezing en dogs

Violent and noisy expulsion of the air of the lungs made through the nose and mouth by a sudden and involuntary movement of the diaphragm.

Dog Kodi
Kodi
Kodi, my male dog american bulldog, has much mucus in the nose and sneezing
Usually sudden violent sneezing is due to a foreign body stuck in the nasal cavity. at his age it could also be due to canine distemper virus as he is not yet vaccinated. i strongly recommend taking him to the vet ASAP in order to get a proper diagnosis and treatment.
Veterinarian David Elbeze
Letchworth Garden City, Hertfordshire
+2
Dog Levi
Levi
Levi, my male dog yorkshire terrier, has sneezing, cough, and wheezing
Esta respuesta fue escrita por Irene Silvan. Hi. Call them and tell them about it. Get a vet to look at the puppy ASAP. I'm sorry to say this but I would contact an external vet. Their vet has a conflict of interest... Make sure that he doesn't have canine distemper. Dont get him near other puppies. It might be a simple kennel cogh but everything can get serious in a puppy and I prefer to tell you about the worst case scenario. Kind regards.
Veterinarian Veterinarios de Barkibu
España, Madrid
+1
Dog Curly
Curly
Curly, my female dog pug, has wheezing and sneezing
Hello! The symptoms you described are too general to give you any advice that will help your dog. You should go to your vet to examine your dog and make basic analysis in order to assess the problem and determine the diagnosis. All the best for you and Curly. Note: This is an automatic answer provided by artificial intelligence previously reviewed by our veterinarians. In case of urgency, we recommend you to contact your veterinarian as soon as possible.
Veterinarian Barkibot A.I.
San Francisco, California
+1
Dog Bo
Bo
Bo, my male dog mixed, has bad appetite and sneezing
Hello! You should take Bo to your vet as soon as possible. There are several possible causes for these symptoms: heart problems, lung disease, etc. All these conditions can lead to pulmonary edema (the presence of fluid in the lungs), which generates breathing difficulties (gasping) and noise (wheezing). On the other hand, if your dog was recently in a kennel with more dogs and the symptoms started soon after, it could be the kennel cough. The best would be to take your dog to your vet, who will assess him and perform a blood test and chest X-ray in order to determine the cause of mentioned symptoms. All the best.
Veterinarian Barkibu Vets
San Francisco, California
+1