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Dog getting hit by frisbee

Dog getting hit by frisbee


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Dog getting hit by frisbee at park

Hey everyone i have a 6.5yo Boxer/Shepard mix dog. He was out in the park with me, i was in the swings and the kids were tossing frisbees to him and a frisbee came in thru a window and hit him on the head. When i got him home he had a small bruise on his head and the bump under his skin is about the size of a quarter. The only thing weird was that the bruise on his head was almost the shape of a human foot. Has anyone had this happen to them before. He never had problems with his brain before (other than his bad temper), and i was told he was normal. He's currently being kept in his kennel in the back yard, and i just want to make sure he's fine.

He's doing better now, he had an ice pack on it that morning, but he still seems depressed. I was supposed to take him to the vet yesterday, but he got the shits when i took him in, and we had to go another day. I'm not sure i'm going to take him in again.

Thank you. I've never been an animal person, and this just adds another problem to my life. I have the vet's number, so if i decide not to take him in for treatment i'll give him a call and let you know how he's doing. I'm just hoping he recovers quickly. Thanks again.

I had that happen to my dog. It was a football size football, not frisbee. I would not take him to the vet. The best thing to do is keep him inside or in his crate and don't bring him outside. He may have internal bleeding or worse.

Dogs are prone to head injuries and this type of wound can be caused by a frisbee, baseball, football, skateboard, golf ball, or just about any object that gets stuck in a dog's head. I doubt the vet would be able to do much for it, but he might want to clean the wound thoroughly.

Dogs are prone to head injuries and this type of wound can be caused by a frisbee, baseball, football, skateboard, golf ball, or just about any object that gets stuck in a dog's head. I doubt the vet would be able to do much for it, but he might want to clean the wound thoroughly.

Thanks man, i'm not sure if it's internal bleeding, i just had it cleaned today and it had dirt and blood all over it. It might have been an old one that i've been using for a long time. My dog will never play frisbee again.

That's very sad that he's been treated that way. I don't know how much it hurts or how long it'll take for the wound to heal but you could leave him out of the sun.

This type of injury can happen from a frisbee or any other object that can be stuck in his head. The vet needs to see it and will have to clean it out before he can heal properly. If he doesn't heal properly he may develop an infection and that's never a good thing.

As an adult, most dogs don't play a lot of frisbee, but for some breeds it's quite common, especially greyhounds.

This is something I should have known. My 4 year old GSD and I are constantly on the lookout for plastic/flats. We used to go to the beach when I lived in Massachusetts, where they kept a lot of kids, and many adults played in the sand with the children. I have no idea where we were living in New York City when a 5-year-old and a 6 year old came around the corner with two large frisbee type things and my puppy came running out of nowhere. The little boy hit her on the head and she came off the beach in a hurry. I picked her up and she couldn't move. I put her on the sand, she shook her head a couple of times then just lay down. The parents brought us to the vet and we were told to watch for any signs of paralysis. She was also given some pain medicine. She started walking around about 4 hours later, after lying down all day. It didn't seem to bother her. I just think there were too many people playing in the sand that day and she didn't know any better.

We take her to the vet today. I have a few questions:

1. I'm not sure what they hit her with, she was pretty responsive to the blow so I'm assuming it was only a light. But when she got hurt, there were people still around and I never noticed her shake her head (they said). The head injury seemed to happen close to when we walked out to the car. I'm wondering if it is possible she could have hit her head on something then later something got shoved in her mouth. There were also a lot of children around, maybe it could have been a piece of a toy that was not disposed of.

2. They gave her pain medicine and she walked around a little. What happened to her? Is she fine? I know we can't get a picture of the vet giving the shot but if he does I would love to see that, please. I would like to send this picture to a friend so I can ask her what she thinks it looks like.

3. When they brought her home, they told me she was fine but that she might have some paralysis. What does that mean exactly? I am not familiar with the signs of that but I want to make sure.

Thanks for any help!

"When you feel yourself falling into a pit of despair, remember that the same powers that lie in wait for you will one day call you home."

I've never had a pit bull, so I can't speak from experience, but I don't know that they always shake their heads, unless there is a visible bump on the head. When I got a little chihuahua, they said that he had a concussion when he got in the car, because he shook his head when they opened the door. He also had to be taken to the emergency vet because his teeth were knocked out. So they think it can happen without a bump, but I'm not sure if a bump always indicates a concussion.

I've never had a pit bull, so I can't speak from experience, but I don't know that they always shake their heads, unless there is a visible bump on the head. When I got a little chihuahua, they said that he had a concussion when he got in the car, because he shook his head when they opened the door. He also had to be taken to the emergency vet because his teeth were knocked out. So they think it can happen without a bump, but I'm not sure if a bump always indicates a concussion.

Yes the big shake does not necessarily indicate that they have had a concussion. But it can be an indication of a seizure. They sometimes even have to get a blood workup done to make sure they have a normal level of antiepileptic drugs in their system to make sure they are getting the right dosage.

I've never had a pit bull, so I can't speak from experience, but I don't know that they always shake their heads, unless there is a visible bump on the head. When I got a little chihuahua, they said that he had a concussion when he got in the car, because he shook his head when they opened the door. He also


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