Notes From The Lake

from E3Live, Klamath Falls, Oregon

E3 Canine 30 Day Study Participants – Meet Chase

Meet our Participants!

Here at E3Live, we recently conducted a study – asking people to have their dogs try E3 Canine for 30 days and offer us feedback. We invited dogs of all ages and sizes to participate and were very pleased with the success stories we received in return. The stories are so amazing we simply had to share them with you!

We’ll be sharing the stories with you in this blog.  Be looking for some amazing pictures and even some videos of our E3 Canine Success Stories!

Meet Chase:


Chase Before the E3 Canine Study


Chase is the first lucky pup we will be featuring on our blog. Chase is a nine year old golden retriever with arthritis from a torn tendon in his knee. Michael Wooley entered Chase as a candidate for the E3 Canine Study and we were excited to have them!

Does your dog have any specific health challenges?

Michael: While running on the beach, he tore his left rear arterial ligament at about the age of 5 years old.  No surgery was done as the vet said that those procedures don’t work that well.  He advised us to let scar tissue grow back but Chase would have arthritis at some later stage.  We started seeing it at age 8.  After runs at the beach, he would limp and suffer for a day or two. We would give him low dose aspirin to take away some of his pain.  He seemed sluggish with not much drive.

What were you expecting E3 Canine to do for your dog?

Michael: I was hoping it would give him more energy, and help him with his aches and pains.

Did your dog like E3 Canine? How did you serve it to him? 

Michael: He loved it with cat food or sprinkled on scrambled eggs.

What results did you see in your dog after using E3 Canine for 30 days?

Michael: He has a lot more energy.  After runs on the beach, his recoup time is much better.  He doesn’t get up in pain after lying on his dog bed for an extended amount of time.  He also seems to walk more upright with less bending/slouching through his body.

Will you continue to use E3 Canine for your dog?

Michael: Yes, absolutely!

Do you think E3 Canine would be a good product for your other pets?

Michael: I might give it to our cats, but I wouldn’t know how to get them to eat it.  They are much more finicky about eating. (ask us for tips!)

Would you recommend E3 Canine to other pet owners?

Michael: Yes I would!

After seeing your dog’s response, would you be interested in trying E3Live for yourself?

Michael: Yes, we already use BrainON!

Anything else you would like to add?

Michael: It seems to be a great product with no bad effects. We started seeing improvement within two days of feeding E3 Canine to Chase. We love our puppy, Chase. He is the greatest part of our family, and we alwaystreat him as such. When he is in pain, we’re all in pain. We are so thankful that E3 Canine has been able to help him with his pain, as well as his energy levels. It is like he’s a puppy all over again! It’s nice to know that we are finally able to give Chase something to keep him happy, healthy, and playful.


Chase After taking E3 Canine for 30 Days!

Thank you Michael and Chase for participating and for your great feedback!

Watch this video about Chase’s success with E3 Canine!

Do you have a success story to share about your pet and E3Live products?  Tell us below in the comments~


Try E3Canine – superior nutrition for your canine friends:

About these ads
Leave a comment »

Winter Care For Your Outdoor Cat

While many people prefer to keep their kitties inside to live, there are plenty that live outside part or full time. Living inside is much safer and warmer for a cat but not always an option. We have one that has never stepped outside as well as a barn cat. While the barn cat isn’t as tame as our indoor one I’m still always concerned about her winter care. Here are some tips to keep in mind for the colder months.

winter cat

Shelter – An outdoor cat should have access to some type of insulated shelter. You can use a small dog house or use cardboard boxes. If you use boxes put a smaller one inside a larger one and fill the space between them with straw to help insulate. Make sure it is in a draft free and dry location. Cats get cold and need a warm place to sleep during long cold days and nights. I find that my barn cat sleeps in the stacks of hay or straw.

Water – Keeping water from freezing can be a challenge. Even in my barn the water freezes so I make sure to replace it twice a day for our kitty to drink from. Animals should not be forced to rely on eating snow for their source of water. Cats that hunt or eat food will need less water but it should always be available.

Food – Cats need extra food in the winter to help stay warm. We feed outdoor cats all year (and yes they still hunt great!) but always increase it in the winter months. A lot of small critters they eat hibernate and aren’t out for as many hunting opportunities. My barn cat earns her keep hunting and keeping mice out of my grain but I never want her to lose weight during the cold months.

Make sure they are fixed – Spaying and neutering is important! You don’t want to find a new batch of kittens in the spring (and fall) each year. Overpopulation is a huge problem so do your part. When my barn kitty came home she was completely feral. We were able to get her spayed through a TNR (trap neuter release) program for only five dollars. They notched her ears to mark that she was fixed and she’s been a happy kitty since then.

Worming – You should worm your outdoor cat twice a year at least. Heading into winter is a great time to do this. It will help them maintain weight and reduce parasite numbers where they live. You can use standard or natural wormers, the choice is yours, but it’s a critical part of your pet’s health.

Do you have any tips for taking care of your outdoor animals during the winter?

~Jessica Wick

Try E3Feline – superior organic nutrition for your feline friends:

Leave a comment »

Natural Care for your dog’s health – Tip of the week

Dog and allergies is a common problem faced by pet owners all over the world. Two of the most common are food and flea allergies. They can be difficult to treat, especially naturally, but it can be done with some time and patience.

Today’s dog foods are filled with ingredients that are not natural to a dog’s system. Grains, cooked meat byproducts, preservatives and artificial coloring are added to the foods to make them appealing and easy to use for owners. Unfortunately, they can have major impacts on your dog’s health. Along with disease and early death, food allergies have become a major issue.

Allergy symptoms can vary widely for each animal. Digestive upsets are common as well as rough hair coat or hair loss and sneezing. Another major symptom is itchy skin. Some dogs scratch so severely they end up with bleeding sores on their body. They may also end up with sores on their feet from licking too much.

What can you do about it? There are several ways to help with food allergies depending on the severity. Many owners will visit their vet and have prescriptions written to help with the symptoms. For those that prefer natural treatment (or even those looking for more relief than medication is providing) you can try some of these options:

  • Specialty diets that are allergen free (or even raw diets)
  • Enzymes
  • Natural creams and herbal treatments
  • Probiotics
  • E3Canine – organic blue-green algae

These are often extremely effective either together or combined. I personally changed my dogs over to a raw food diet and provide enzymes and a high quality vitamin supplement. In fact, I use our E3Canine and Enzymes. I feel comfortable providing human grade supplements to my animals, as there is no worry about lesser quality.

Flea allergies are also tough to deal with. Chemical flea treatments sometimes have severe or fatal reactions in animals. Cedar provides a great source of control for fleas and other insects. Combined with enzymes (to help the itching) it’s a great alternative.

~Jessica Wick

Try E3Canine – superior nutrition for your canine friends:

Leave a comment »


Get every new post delivered to your Inbox.

%d bloggers like this: