of Dog vaccinations / The Right Dog Vaccination Schedule
So, I was wondering, can you tell me some dog vaccine schedule for puppies and adult dogs?
A dog may enter the vaccination schedule at any time. Our doctors will help determine the most appropriate vaccines to administer and set up your pet’s booster schedule. Rabies vaccination is legally required in Nevada and only can be administered by a veterinarian after 12 weeks of age. Revaccination is required 1 year after the initial vaccine and then every 3rd year thereafter.
*Rabies Vaccination Schedule for Dogs — Every dog living in Massachusetts must be vaccinated according to state law. Massachusetts requires that every dog starting between the age of 12 weeks and 6 months receive a Rabies vaccination. A booster vaccination must be given within 365 days of the initial vaccine. Rabies vaccines boosted prior to the expiration date will receive a 3 year certificate and then will be required to receive a Rabies vaccine every 3 years. Dogs missing their annual deadline will receive a 1 year certificate. Any dog presenting to the hospital with a wound of unknown origin, that has an expired Rabies Certificate, must be reported to the town for a rabies quarantine.
Adult dog vaccination schedule:
Vaccination Schedules for Dogs and Puppies - Pet Education
Following a vaccine schedule is crucialto your dog's health. Vaccines can protect your dog from many common and deadly contagious illnesses, such as rabies and distemper. Followinga vaccine schedule can ensure that your dog remains protected throughout his life. Many vaccines, including the one for dog kennel cough, require boosters on a regular basis. Vaccines are meant to prevent illness and disease in your dog, but the effects aren't permanent. Your dog must receive boosters on a regular schedule to remain protected. The recommended schedule for Bordetella vaccinations depends on whether it is the first dose or a booster, your dogs level of risk and his health.Thefollowing vaccine protocol is offered for those dogs where minimal vaccinationsare advisable or desirable. The schedule is one I recommend and should not be interpretedto mean that other protocols recommended by a veterinarian would be lesssatisfactory. It’s a matter of professional judgment and choice. Dogs who have a low risk of contracting kennel cough, such as those who are not normally taken to a groomer, boarding facility, dog park, pet store or dog-related events may not necessarily need to be vaccinated against it. Or, they may only need to be vaccinated prior to such an event and not on a regular basis. If your dog's risk is low, discuss the pros and cons with your veterinarian to determine if your dog should be on a regular schedule or receive the vaccine only on an as-needed basis.