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King’s Herald Winter 2003













determined to be effective when the body is challenged by the specific disease and no symptoms of the disease pre- sents itself. VACCINE A protective compound given to prevent the spread of a specific disease. MODIFIED LIVE VACCINE A compound derived from live disease causing agents and altered in laboratory production to provide the body with protection against a specific disease without causing the disease itself. KILLED VACCINE A compound produced from live virus- es or bacteria, killing them, and then installing them into a laboratory material that is given to provide the body with pro- tection against a specific disease. RECOMBINANT VACCINE These compounds are pro- duced by taking only a portion of a specific virus or bacteria and manufacturing them in large quantities to produce vac- cines that offer protection against specific diseases. MONOVALENT VACCINE A compound produced to pro- vide protection to the body against only one disease such as rabies. MULTIVALENT VACCINE A compound that has been developed to provide protection against more than one dis-

ease such as DHLPP.

You Know You're A DOG PERSON When...

Your dog sleeps with you at least five nights a week.

You have a kiddie wading pool in the yard, but no small children.

You carry dog biscuits in your purse or pocket at all times.

Lint removers are on your shopping list every week.

You put an extra blanket on the bed so your dog can be comfortable.

You sign and send birthday and Christmas cards from your dog.

You like people who like your dog. You despise people who don't.

Your license plate or license plate frame mentions your dog.

Dog poop is a common source of conversation for you and your significant other.

For more information contact:

You can't see out the passenger side of the windshield because there are noseprints all over the inside.

Carolyn Campbell Airedale Health Committee StyleKennels@aol.com

You skip breakfast so you can walk your dog in the morn- ing before work.

You have 18 different names for your dog. Most make no sense, but she understands them all.

Your parents refer to your pet as their granddog.

Please update your Roster’s as follows:

Joan Clarke – email: jclarke@penaire.com

Your hungry significant other comes home from work, lifts the cover of the pan on the stove and says, "Is this people food or dog food?"

Pat Reed – email: patricia.a.reed@gsk.com

Ken Curren & Lee Steeves – email: lee@regalridge.ca

Your hungry significant other once ate the dog food and asked for seconds.

Karen Green – email: cayenne@sympatico.ca

Johanna Jacks – email: jjacks@accesscom.ca

Your weekend activities are usually planned around taking your dog for hikes.

Ken MacLaren – email: montford@execulink.com

You develop your latest roll of film and there isn't a single picture of a two-legged person in it.

Sharon Redmond – email: rogandog@hotmail.com

You have your dog's picture on your office desk, but no one else's.

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