Care for your pet like Vince the Vet

Self-grooming is Nature's way for dogs and cats to keep themselves clean. 

Sadly, in today's heavily polluted world, this seemingly innocuous behaviour results in the swallowing of countless environmental chemicals collected by fur as our pets go about their daily life - many of which are potentially harmful to health, especially if they accumulate in the body over a long period.

Avoiding these substances is impossible, given the large number involved and that they are virtually everywhere (a few examples are listed below).

So how can we help reduce the risk of internal organ damage, cancer and other ill-effects associated with many of these toxic compounds?


1.  Regular grooming and bathing to remove pollutants from the skin and coat and reduce intake.

2.  Creating a 'chemically clean' home where exposure to pet 'unfriendly' products (including beds, bedding, food bowls, fabrics etc) is minimal.

3. Aiding detoxification by the liver, kidneys and bowels, to help prevent the build up of harmful substances in the body.

Natural Worm Control and Detoxification Support contains a unique blend of botanical extracts which assists whole body cleansing. A few drops given 3 times daily for the first 7 days in each month helps the body eliminate chemicals, toxins and waste products which can cause a wide range of issues and significantly reduce quality of life. 

Common environmental chemicals: 

- Polycyclic Aromatic Hydrocarbons (PAHs) - from car exhaust, cigarette smoke, and outdoor air pollution

- Pesticides and herbicides - from treated lawns, gardens, and parks

- Phthalates - from plastic toys, food packaging, and household dust

- Bisphenol A (BPA) - from plastic food and water bowls, and household dust

- Flame retardants - from furniture, carpets, and electronics

- Perfluorinated compounds (PFCs) - from stain-resistant fabrics and carpets

- Volatile Organic Compounds (VOCs) - from cleaning products, air fresheners, and household dust

- Formaldehyde - from new furniture, flooring, and household

- Heavy metals (lead, mercury, cadmium) - from contaminated soil, water, and household dust

- Dioxins - from contaminated food and environmental pollution

- Triclosan - from antibacterial pet shampoos and household products

- Quaternary Ammonium Compounds (QACs) - from disinfectants and cleaning agents used in the home

- Glyphosate - from herbicide-treated lawns and parks

- Methoprene and pyriproxyfen - from flea and tick control products

- Tetrachlorvinphos and propoxur - from pet flea collars

- Benzene - from vehicle exhaust and environmental pollution

- Nicotine - from cigarette smoke and residue on surfaces

- Mould and mycotoxins - from damp or water-damaged areas in the home