Newfoundland Dry Nose! Frustrating to Eliminate! NOSE BUTTER® is the Answer
Newfoundland dry nose or crusty and cracked nose is seen more often than you might believe. Those big noses seem to be a haven for all sorts of unsightly issues. Handcrafted, 100% Organic Shea Butter, organic olive oil, organic castor oil, organic avocado oil, organic almond oil, organic coconut oil, organic beeswax, organic cocoa seed butter, 100 percent Therapeutic Grade Aromatherapy from Young Living Oils and a LOT of LOVE is the answer to Newfoundland dry nose.
Choose from 1, 2 or 4 ounce sizes. Packaged in an aluminum tin and then presented in an fabu-fabric bag. Label choices are Black Newfie (puppy or adult), or Landseer. Visit FAQs for more info on Shea and Nose Butter.
Just rub a bit of Nose Butter™ across the top of that big Newfie nose and allow it to melt in. To keep your Newfie from licking their Nose Butter off their nose give them a cookie, a treat, play with them or take them for a walk to distract them. Don’t worry, it soaks in FAST. If they lick a bit, no worries, all organic good stuff. Apply 2-3x a day for 1-3 days and then rub the crusties off with a bit of tissue.
Newfie Bits: In Victorian times in England Newfoundland dogs were often employed as nannies, to protect the children. The dog Nana, featured in the original Peter Pan novel, was based upon a Landseer Newfoundland named Luath, who belonged to the author, J.M. Barrie.
Seaman: The thirty-fourth member of the Lewis & Clark expedition was a Newfoundland named Seaman. Captain Lewis paid $20 for him in August of 1803, this was a lot of money for a dog at that time. The Newfie was relatively unknown in the US at that time.
Lewis and Clark both wrote of Seaman’s hunting skills and his guarding abilities (especially against grizzly bears). He is said to have saved their lives on more than one occasion. Constant torture from biting flies and mosquitoes was a part of their journey and Seaman was said to have often jumped into any water to escape. But he kept up and stayed with them until the end of the journey. Lewis was offered many valuables by various tribes of Native American for Seaman, as they had never encountered such a powerful dog. Lewis always refused those offers. Many statues in his honor are found along the Lewis & Clark Expedition trail.
More Newfie News: The origin of this working breed is hotly disputed in Newfie circles. Vikings and Basque fishermen visited Newfoundland as early as 1000 AD and wrote of the natives and their huge black dogs. The breed as we know it today was developed in England, while the island of Newfoundland nearly legislated the native breed to extinction in 1780.