Good hydration, a non-constipating diet, and regular exercise are the best preventives, along with adding fiber to the diet, if needed. A convenient way to provide the fiber is to feed a premium food formulated for senior dogs.
Another way to provide additional fiber is to add a bulk-forming laxative to the dog's food daily. Bulk laxatives soften the feces and promote more frequent elimination. Commonly used bulk laxatives are unprocessed wheat bran (1 - 5 tablespoons - 15 - 75 ml per day) and Metamucil (1 - 5 teaspoons - 5 - 25 ml per day). Plain canned pumpkin (1 tablespoon - 1/2 cup - 100 ml) depending on the size of the dog, can also help. Bulk laxatives or pumpkin can be fed indefinitely without causing problems.
Emollient laxatives containing docusate are indicated when the feces are dry and hard, but should not be used if the dog is dehydrated. Examples are Colace (50 - 200mg per day), Surfak (100 - 240mg per day), and Dialose (100mg per day). These products promote water absorption into the feces, thereby softening the stool. They can be used daily.
Mineral oil is a lubricant laxative that facilitates the passage of hard stool through the anal canal. However, mineral oil interferes with the absorption of fat-soluble vitamins, so daily or frequent administration may cause vitamin deficiency. Mineral oil also reacts adversely with docusate and thus should not be used in conjunction with Colace and the other emollient laxatives. The best way to give mineral oil is to add it once or twice a week to the dog's meal at a dose of 1 - 25 ml, depending on the weight of the dog. Never administer mineral oil by syringe because it is tasteless and can be inhaled into the lungs.
Medications can also be given that influence intestinal motility such as cisapride. These medicines should only be used under veterinary guidance.
One of the best and healthiest ways to prevent constipation is to mix pumpkin into your pet's food. Pumpkin is very high in fiber and has a high water content, and both of these factors help to keep pets regular. Even better, most dogs and cats love the taste, especially of canned pumpkin. It takes only 1 - 2 teaspoons per meal for a cat or dog who weighs less than 15lbs. use 1 - 2 tablespoons for a dog who weighs 15 - 35lbs. Larger dogs will need 2 - 5 tablespoons.
A good practice is to buy jumbo sized containers and freeze a pre-measured amount in muffin papers and thaw them as needed. You will know when you have fed too much pumpkin if your pet's feces have no form and are a pudding-like consistency. If this happens, reduce the amount of pumpkin.
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A number of pediatric rectal suppositories are available for management of mild constipation. They include dioctyl sodium sulfosuccinate (DSS; emollient laxative), glycerin (lubricant laxative), and (stimulant laxative). The use of suppositories requires a compliant pet and a willing owner. Suppositories can be used alone or in conjunction with oral laxative therapy.
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Hairballs accumulate in the digestive tract and can interfere with regular digestion and elimination. Petroleum-based laxatives coat the swallowed hair and the stool and allow it to pass through the digestive system of cats and other pets. Hairball laxative also lubricates the colon and the outside of the feces preventing water from being reabsorbed, thus increasing stool softness and facilitating easier bowel movements. Hairball laxative is available in several tempting flavors.
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