Don’t let your pet suffer any longer!
ChondroPaw is an all natural product that contains Polysulfated Glycosaminoglycan (PSGAG) and microdoses of plant extracts. ChondroPaw doesn’t contain shellfish.
The Unique combination of these products aid in the repair and reconstruction of both hard tissue (bone/cartilage) and soft tissues (muscle/tendons/ligaments) in the dog. This is accomplished by stimulating the immune system to improve the overall health of the joint. PSGAG is the main structural component of cartilage.
In many dogs, within the first few hours of administration, ChondroPaw reaches most synovial joints throughout the body and concentrates best in those joints that are damaged and inflamed.
ChondroPaw is the canine version of Chondropower 2500. This Amazing Product was developed over 20 years ago and has been used in thousands of horses with great success. The horses that have benefited from Chondropower 2500 include Olympic equine athletes, racehorses that complete in Grade 1 stake race in the US and Group races throughout Europe and Saudi Arabia.
ChondroPaw is indicated for use in the dog to help aid in the improvement of the following conditions:
Arthritis (osteoarthritis/degenerative joint disease): This is a condition that can result from trauma, infection, age, or other autoimmune diseases that affect the joint itself.
Dysplasia: This is a condition common in all dogs, but especially prevalent in large breeds. Dysplasia is an abnormal formation of the joint that, in its most severe form, can eventually cause crippling lameness. The most common joint affected are the dog’s
hips and elbows.
Arthrosis: This condition, simply put, is the damage to a joint that occurs over time, secondary to normal wear and tear.
This is a more common condition found in older dogs.
This malformation implies that the ball part and its socket do not correctly meet one another, leading to a joint which rubs and grinds rather than sliding easily. The hip joint is made up of the ball and the socket. The growth of hip dysplasia is discovered by an interaction of genetic and external factors, though there is a complex pattern of inheritance for this disorder, with numerous genes included.
Hip dysplasia is the failure of the hip joints to develop normally, increasingly deteriorating and resulting in a lack of function of the hip joints. Hip dysplasia is among the most typical skeletal diseases seen in dogs.
Gender does not appear to be an issue, but some strains are more inclined to have the genetic predisposition for hip dysplasia than other strains. Big and giant breeds are most affected, including the Great Dane, Saint Bernard, Labrador Retriever, along with German Shepherd. Rarely, small breed dogs may also be affected, but are less inclined to show clinical signs.
Hip dysplasia often starts while a dog continues to be small and physically immature. Early onset typically develops after four months of age.
In addition, there are instances of later onset, where hip dysplasia grows later due to arthritis, a type of joint inflammation that’s described by long-term deterioration, or degeneration of the joint cartilage. Symptoms depend on the level of joint looseness or laxity, the level of joint inflammation, as well as the length of the disease. Early disease: signs are linked to joint looseness or laxity.
Later disease: signs are linked to joint degeneration and osteoarthritis. Intermittent or persistent hind limb lameness, frequently worse after exercise. Joint looseness or laxity – attribute of early disease, might not be seen in long term hip dysplasia due to arthritic changes in the hip joint. Enlargement of shoulder muscles due to more weight being exerted on front legs as the dog tries to prevent it on its hips, resulting in extra work for the shoulder muscles along with subsequent enhancement of those muscles.
Your veterinarian may execute a comprehensive physical examination on your dog, including a blood chemical profile, an entire blood count, an electrolyte panel along with a urinalysis. Inflammation due to joint disease can be noted in the complete blood count.