Cherry eye, also known as prolapse of the third eyelid gland can become red, inflamed and produce less tears which can lead to ocular diseases. Dr. Greenway describes the condition and offers advice and insight on how to treat cherry in dogs properly in order to prevent the gland from popping up again from its normal seated position in the future.
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HCFP would like to extend our thanks to the Toronto Humane Society and staff for allowing us to film our videos on site. To learn more about the programs and services offered by the Toronto Humane Society, or to view their adoptable animals please visit: www.torontohumanesociety.com.
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