c Pets Heimlich


Women Heart attack
Women risk diseases
Women stroke Risk
Services Page
Women ER delay
Inner Ear Disease
Women Killer Disease
Autoimmune diseases
Natural Makeup
Hair & Chemicals


Painful neuropathy

Healthy Oils

Pets herbal

Hearing Loss

Autoimmune EAR


Massage back


Autoimmune self attack

Electrical Stimulation Therapy

Gout & Garlic

Pernicious anemia

Chemicals in soap danger

Magnetic deficiency syndrome

Pet scan


Skin hair nail spa

Memory clinic

 Knee Injury


 Cystic Fibrosis

 Blood Letting

Curry Powder




 Lower your cholesterol by diet alone

 Nichole smith has SLE  

Natural treatments of autoimmune diseases        





SpecialGoogleHealth Search
Alternative medical treatments read our e-book 

Heimilich Handbook  continued from first page
If the person is on the floor then you can push against his stomach to try to get the object out of his mouth.

In children thumping their back while they are held upside down will help get the stuck object out.


What To Watch For

If the dog is suffocating, it will often panic. A dog may paw at its mouth if something is lodged, though this does not necessarily mean it is choking. Another suspicious sign of choking is an unresponsive or unconscious dog; in these cases, check the throat and mouth for foreign objects.

Primary Cause

Almost any small object can cause choking, though the most common are hard rubber balls, lumps of gristle, and chew toys or sticks that have become swollen due to moisture.

Immediate Care

Be very careful when dealing with a choking dog, as even calm animals will panic when they cannot breathe. Protect yourself by restraining the dog, but do not muzzle it.

Use both hands to open the mouth, with one hand on the upper jaw and the other on the lower.
Grasping the jaws, press the lips over the dogís teeth so that they are between the teeth and your fingers.
Look inside the mouth and remove the obstruction with your fingers.
If you canít move the object with your fingers, use a flat spoon handle to pry it away from the teeth or roof of the mouth.

If the dog is still choking and you canít see anything in the mouth, or the dog has fallen unconscious, follow these guidelines.

For a SMALL Dog

Pick the dog up by its thighs and gently shake and swing it. If his condition does not improve, apply forward pressure to the abdomen just behind the ribcage.

For a LARGE Dog

Do not try to pick up, shake, or swing a large dog; you're more likely to do further damage due to the animal's size. Instead, perform the equivalent of the Heimlich maneuver:

If the dog is standing, put your arms around her belly, joining your hands. Make a fist and push firmly up and forward, just behind the rib cage. Place the dog on his side afterward.
If the dog is lying down, place one hand on the back for support and use the other hand to squeeze the abdomen upwards and forwards.
Check the dog's mouth and remove any objects that may have been dislodges with your fingers.

Go to spinal cord section