When i squeeze my dogs nipples liquid comes out and i was told that they are infected with yeast infection, that i take antibiotics and a pill for 5 days and if i give the pills to the dog it will cure the yeast infection. But if they are cured then why they are leaking a liquid, it smells very bad and it is not like the way they leak if they have fleas.
This is very interesting and I would love to hear more of the history of this.
The way you describe the behaviour and symptoms of your dog is very clear, I am sure that you have observed many dogs with yeast infections. The fact that it is happening only on one side is interesting, as this is not the usual.
However, I am concerned about the diagnosis of yeast infection.
I am assuming that the diagnosis of yeast infection was done by a veterinarian, as your question suggests.
The problem is that I have never heard of anyone diagnosing yeast infection by squeezing the nipple, or otherwise stimulating the glands with the intention of getting a discharge.
It is my experience that veterinarians always start with a thorough examination of the ears, nose and eyes to rule out ear mites, skin mites, parasites and more. They then do a full body exam, examining the anal area.
They will then give a thorough exam of the penis (for males), or the vulva (for females), to see if they can see the presence of mites or parasites.
The veterinarian would then examine the glands with an otoscope, if it is necessary. They would then do a culture of the discharge, and if it is necessary a smear test. If it is necessary to get a tissue sample for a smear test, they will give an injection of local anaesthetic to the region where they are going to collect the sample.
Only if all of these steps are not sufficient and the condition still remains, will they decide to prescribe antibiotics. They will prescribe the most effective treatment for the condition.
As you can see, it is a very thorough procedure and there is a very good reason for this.
When diagnosing any disease in humans, they take the same approach.
If you do not have a good understanding of the reason for your dog's symptoms and condition, you may end up making a mistake. You may even have the wrong diagnosis.
My advice to you would be to talk to your vet about this and ask for a thorough examination and a thorough explanation about the procedure you have described.
It is also possible that the problem could be resolved by prescribing a medication to your dog that has been shown to be effective in resolving this condition in dogs. I would suggest that you try to find a qualified veterinary nutritionist to help you find an effective treatment.
You need to try to work with your veterinarian. As I said before, it is not my place to tell you what you should do or what you should not do.
It is my belief that a thorough examination by a veterinarian is important to have a good understanding of the condition of your dog. The condition may be more complicated than it appears to you.
If I were you, I would insist that your vet explain to you what the procedure that they are performing is all about. I would insist that the diagnosis is based on evidence that they see with their eyes, not their imagination or an educated guess. I would insist that they provide you with evidence that this is the diagnosis of their choice. I would insist that they follow the procedure that they described to you.
I hope that you understand that there is nothing I can do to change the situation for you, and that I can only advise you on what I believe is best for you and your dog.
Thank you for your response. I am a little disappointed by your reply. You mention that you have never heard of anyone squeezing the glands to diagnose a yeast infection.
I would love for you to tell me what the diagnosis was when you treated your dog for a yeast infection.
You mentioned that you were told that your dog was suffering from a yeast infection by squeezing the glands. What do you mean by squeezing the glands? Do you mean that you squeezed the dog's nipples?
I don't see how the two things are related.
Is there a reason why you do not believe that your vet has diagnosed your dog with a yeast infection. Is there any evidence you have that would suggest that your vet has misdiagnosed the problem?
I would like to be able to answer some of your questions, and that will not be possible if you do not tell me what has been diagnosed by your vet.
I do not want to put words into your mouth, but if you tell me that your dog was diagnosed with a yeast infection by squeezing her nipples, then I will have to ask you why you did not give me the opportunity to see the discharge before doing that? If you told me about it then I would have the opportunity to confirm what you have told me. If I do not have the opportunity to confirm it, then it becomes a matter of my opinion that is based on a lie.
Is this what you mean when you say that you have never heard of someone diagnosing a yeast infection by squeezing the glands?
Is there any other evidence you can give me that would suggest that your vet has misdiagnosed the condition of your dog?
When you said that your vet gave you a prescription, I assumed you were referring to an anti-biotic treatment.
It is my understanding that a prescription is