10 Best Parenting Newsletters
Updated on: March 2023
Best Parenting Newsletters in 2023
Responsible Parenting Newsletters: Reproducible Newsletters for Parent Programs or Conferences
- TOPIC: Parenting
- INCLUDES: 59 reproducible newsletters
- GRADE LEVELS: K-12 Ages: 5-17
- RECOMMENDED FOR: Elementary school counselors, middle-school counselors, high-s chool counselors, social workers, psychologists, family-service personnel
- 72 pages, black and white illustrations
How to Save Your Child from Ostrich Attacks, Accidental Time Travel, and Anything Else that Might Happen on an Average Tuesday
Newsletter: Alberta Home and School Councils Association
Raising Good Humans: A Mindful Guide to Breaking the Cycle of Reactive Parenting and Raising Kind, Confident Kids
- Digital Daily Reports & Reminders to Parents
- Attendance tracking & Real Time Ratios
- Center management & reporting tool
- Lesson planning & Curriculum tracking
- Build enrollment & Go paperless
Tween 411 Parenting Newsletters
Best of Vicki Lansky's Practical Parenting Newsletter
ANGER MANAGEMENT FOR KIDS: Strategies and Calming Activities for Angry Kids. How to Help Parents & Sons to Cope with Stress. Coping Skills for Kids Workbook.
Play and Parenting Connections
Mere Motherhood Newsletters
The Canine Coronavirus
The canine coronavirus is an illness caused by a virus in the coronaviridae family. This virus causes an inflammation in a dog's intestines.
Dogs can get infected with the canine coronavirus by coming in contact with feces from an infected dog. The virus can infect dogs of all ages but puppies are much more susceptible to the virus. Dogs that are infected will be contagious and be able to spread the virus for six to nine days, and puppies have been known to be able to spread the virus for much longer. Dogs that have a weakened immune system are always at an increased risk for catching illnesses such as this.
Dogs will start to experience symptoms within one to three days after they got the virus. The canine coronavirus can produce symptoms such as diarrhea, loss of appetite, vomiting, dehydration, depression, weakness, and nausea. It is always very important to contact your veterinarian if your pet experiences any symptoms that are unusual because it's important to catch illnesses early on.
The veterinarian will examine the dog's feces for the virus and may also test for the parvovirus to make sure that your dog is not infected with that. They may also check the dog's blood for any abnormalities.
There isn't a specific treatment for the canine coronavirus and dogs usually have to fight off the virus naturally, but there are some things that the vet can give your dog to help them feel better. The vet may give the dog medications to stop the vomiting and diarrhea. Persistent diarrhea and vomiting can lead to severe dehydration in animals. If the dehydration is severe, the vet may put the dog on IV fluids to restore the dogs lost water. Antibiotics are also sometimes given to help fight any additional bacteria that could harm the dog during this time since their immune systems are weakened. The dog should get plenty of liquids and rest to help fight off the illness.
The best way to help your dog avoid catching the canine coronavirus is by getting dogs vaccinated when they are puppies. Another way to avoid the virus is by keeping your dog away from areas that dogs commonly go to prior to them getting their vaccinations.