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How To Winterize Your Yorkie Puppy - Yorkshire Terrier 

1.  Provide Plenty of Fresh Water

Your Yorkie Puppy- Yorkshire Terrier is just as likely to get dehydrated in the winter as in the summer. Snow is not a satisfactory substitute for water.

2.  Provide Plenty of Food for Your Yorkie Puppy - Yorkshire Terrier

3.  Rinse your Yorkie Puppy’s feet and dry them completely after a walk. This helps avoid tiny cuts and cracked pads. A little petroleum jelly may soften the pads and prevent further cracking.

4.  Groom Your Yorkie Regularly.  Your puppy needs a well-groomed coat to keep properly  insulated. Towel or blow-dry your dog if it gets wet from rain or snow.

5.  Keep Your Teacup Yorkie Warm, Dry, and Away From Drafts.  Adequate shelter is a necessity. Tiles and uncarpeted areas may become extremely cold. Place blankets and pads on floors in these areas.

Watch Out for Winter Hazards

Cold: Don’t leave your Yorkie outside for long periods of time.

Ice and Snow: Be extra careful when walking or playing with your Yorkie outside. Your dog could slip or jump in a frozen lake, river, or pond and get seriously injured. Snow can muffle scents, and your dog can easily get lost.

Carbon Monoxide: Don’t leave your Yorkie Puppy alone in a car. It gets too cold, and carbon monoxide from an engine left running is dangerous.

Antifreeze: Although it smells and tastes good to your Puppy, antifreeze is highly poisonous
and can be lethal.



It's that time of year--the leaves are almost done falling, the time has fallen back an hour, and some parts of the country are looking forward to ice, snow, and freezing cold temperatures. Now's the time to snuggle up in front of a fireplace with a warm kitty on your lap or a Yorkie puppy at your feet. But before you settle down to your long winter's nap, take some time to learn how to keep those animals as warm and comfortable as you are.

Cold weather can be hard on pets, just like it can be hard on people. Sometimes owners forget that their pets are just as accustomed to the warm shelter of the indoors as they are. Some owners will leave their animals outside for extended periods of time, thinking that all animals are adapted to live outdoors. This can put their pets in danger of serious illness. There are things you can do to keep your animal warm and safe.

  • Keep your  Puppy inside as much as you can when the mercury drops. If you have to take him out, stay outside with him. When you're cold enough to go inside, he is probably are too.

  • If you live near a pond or lake, be very cautious about letting your  puppy off the leash. Animals can easily fall through the ice, and it is very difficult for them to escape on their own.

  • If you light a fire or plug in a space heater to keep your home toasty warm, remember that the heat will be as attractive to your Yorkie Puppy as to you. As your dog or cat snuggles up to the warmth, keep an eye out to make sure that no tails or paws come in contact with flames, heating coils, or hot surfaces. Pets can either burn themselves or knock a heat source over and put the entire household in danger.

  • It's a good idea to have your furnace checked for carbon monoxide leakage before you turn it on, both for your Yorkie puppy's health and your own. Carbon monoxide is odorless and invisible, but it can cause problems ranging from headaches and fatigue to trouble breathing.

  • Keep an eye on your Yorkie puppy's water. Sometimes owners don't realize that a water bowl has frozen and their puppy can't get anything to drink. Animals that don't have access to clean, unfrozen water are more likely to drink out of puddles or gutters, which can be polluted with oil, antifreeze, household cleaners, and other chemicals.

  • Go ahead and put a sweater on your  Puppy. Pets lose most of their body heat from the pads of their feet, their ears, and their respiratory tract. The best way to guard your animals against the cold is keeping a close eye on them to make sure they're comfortable.

When you're outside with your Yorkshire Terrier during the winter, you can watch him for signs of discomfort with the cold. If he whine, shiver, seem anxious, slow down or stop moving, or start to look for warm places to burrow, he is  saying he needs to get back someplace warm.

You can also keep an eye out for two serious conditions caused by cold weather. The first and less common of the two is frostbite. Frostbite happens when an animal's (or a person's) body gets cold and pulls all the blood from the extremities to the center of the body to stay warm. The animal's ears, paws, or tail can get cold enough that ice crystals can form in the tissue and damage it. The tricky thing about frostbite is that it's not immediately obvious.

Hypothermia, or a body temperature that is below normal, is a condition that occurs when an animal is not able to keep her body temperature from falling below normal. It happens when animals spend too much time in cold temperatures, or when animals with poor health or circulation are exposed to cold. In mild cases, animals will shiver and show signs of depression, lethargy, and weakness.

If you notice these symptoms, you need to get your Yorkie Puppy warm and take him to your veterinarian. You can wrap him in blankets, possibly with a hot water bottle or an electric blanket. 

Winter can be a beautiful time of year. It can be a dangerous time as well, but it certainly doesn't have to be. If you take some precautions, you and your pet can have a fabulous time taking in the icicles, the snow banks, and the warm, glowing fire at the end of the day.