German Shepherd Dry Nose
German Shepherd dry nose condition can present as a crusty ridge across the top of the nose or a dry, dull appearance. Nose Butter™ works on German Shepherd dry nose and FAST!
Handcrafted in northern Minnesota by me of 100 percent Organic Shea Butter, organic castor oil, organic olive oil, organic avocado oil, organic almond oil, organic coconut oil, organic beeswax, organic cocoa seed butter, 100 percent Therapeutic Grade Aromatherapy and a LOT of LOVE. Packaged in an fabu-fabric bag . Visit FAQs for more info on Shea and Nose Butter.
By the way, the Nose Butter is the same good stuff inside for every breed – the different breed labels make it fun for YOU.
Just rub a bit of Nose Butter™ across the top of the nose and allow it to melt in. If you need to distract your Shepherd from licking the Nose Butter off their nose distract them. Give a cookie, a treat, a toy or go for a quick walk – good for both of you! Don’t worry, it soaks in FAST. If they lick a bit, no worries, all organic good stuff.
Which Nose Butter is better for your Shepherd? You may have seen the Nose Butter in a tin in another listing and wonder what the difference is. Nose Butter in the tube is a denser consistency like a stick of butter.The tin Nose Butter is like whipped butter. So, with the tube it is easier to apply, but may take longer to melt into your Shepherd’s nose. You should use less of the Nose Butter in the tube, just a swipe is enough! About as much as applying lipstick or chapstick.
The ingredients in the tin and the tube are the same, but with slightly different proportion of the various ingredients. But it is enough to make that little bit of a difference in the consistency of the final Nose Butter. Either Nose Butter in the tin or in the tube will get rid of German Shepherd dry nose syndrome.
German Shepherd History: Tacitus, an early Roman historian, wrote of ”a wolf-like dog,” seen in the Rhine country of Germany. Max Emil Frederick von Stephanitz, a German cavalry captain, is the man who set the breed as we know it.
Vn Stephanitz attended the Karlsruhe Dog Show in 1899 and bought a four-year-old yellow and gray working shepherd-type dog named Hektor Linksrheim. He renamed the dog Horand von Grafrath, which started the tradition of using “von” within the breed’s name.