Here are a few methods to prevent your dog from illness:

While people are more likely to demonstrate symptoms than dogs are, it can be quite debilitating to any dog that gets it. Here are a few significant facts about Lyme disease, the best way to understand if your dog has it, and what to do to prevent it.

The Principles
Its mainly spread by infected deer ticks, though other ticks may also take it.

While tick season lasts from spring through early autumn, it can take as much as five months after disease before symptoms appear. The ticks begin little, but once one attaches, it is going to feed in your dog and grow in size. Ticks must feed for anywhere from 12 to two days before transmitting the disorder, but can remain attached for up to a week.

Stiff walk, with the arched back
Temperature
Reduced desire
Lethargy
Trouble breathing
Canine Lyme disease often leads to kidney disease and kidney failure, which have much more serious symptoms, and aren’t always treatable. If you believe your dog might have Lyme disease, contact your veterinarian promptly. The earlier your dog starts treatment, the better the potential for healing.

Systems of Prevention
Unless your dog never, ever goes outside, there’s always the opportunity for disease. Dogs which are outside for long periods, especially in woods, bush, or tall grass, will be more likely to be bitten.

Here are a few methods to prevent your dog from illness:

Assess your dog frequently for ticks, and remove any you find. They must be removed entirely, like the head. (If it’s possible to do so save the removed tick so it can be examined for the disorder.)
Treat your lawn.
Have your dog wear a flea/tick collar, or use spot on treatment.
Talk to your veterinarian about the prevalence of tick-borne diseases locally, and about any recommended preventative medicine.
Treatment will really be much more complex and arduous than any preventative measures. Hopefully, youll have the ability to see the signs before your dog gets extremely ill. All the best, and remain healthy!