can a dog get poisoned from KILLING a poisoned mouse?
Since he did not eat the mouse, I would not think that your dog would get poisoned. There is a chance that your dog did injest some of the poison, but it would not likely be enough to need to take your dog the emergency vet. I would just check up on your dog every so often for the next 12 to 24 hrs to see if he is looking or acting sick and then bring him to the vet if he is showing symptoms.
how do i fix my frozen mouse?
placed it interior the oven, or a minimum of decrease than some blankets right into a heat place. Slowly thaw it out, if u warmth it up too without postpone this is going to burn. examine for hypothermia warning signs, if its shade has replaced it could desire to have a undeniable degree of frost chew. if so, the mouse could desire to no longer be waiting to artwork, you may could desire to retire it and get a sparkling one, attempt finding for weatherproof ones this time. desire i could desire to help
Southern birch mouse
The southern birch mouse (Sicista subtilis) is a species of birch mouse in the family Dipodidae. It is found on the Balkan Peninsula, Ukraine, Romania, southern Russia and one isolated location in Hungary in the Borsodi Mezsg Protected Landscape Area. The Hungarian subspecies (S. subtilis trizona) is critically endangered and strictly protected. The first living specimen was captured after a 70-year-long hiatus in 2006. The most prominent characteristic of the southern birch mouse is the dark stripe down the center of the back, which is bordered by two narrow bright stripes on both sides. From head to rump it measures from 56 to 72 mm, with a tail from 110 to 130% of the main body length. The background fur color is gray-brown. The southern birch mouse is pronouncedly a steppe dweller. It makes a burrow in the summer and hibernates. It eats green plants and insects.
Mouse quit working, keyboard works?
did you replace the batteries in the mouse had the same thing happen to me bought new mouse and everything found the batteries dead
how do i take care of a wild mouse?
Many years ago, my cat brought home a live young mouse which I got away from her and released. She (the cat) was kept indoors for quite some time that day but as soon as she went out again, she brought back a mouse, very possibly the same one. It was Christmas eve. I put the mouse into an old aquarium with a ventilated cover and some paper towels for bedding, and gave it whatever I had on hand that a mouse would eat (mice are primarily grain eaters) and water in a small measuring cup until I got to a pet store and purchased a better home, mouse food, a water bottle, etc. Being very young, the tiny female mouse had no fear of me but being a wild creature it was hyper-alert and I feared it would startle and fall from my hand, hurting or killing itself, so I never handled it much. Once the mouse was grown, I introduced another female, a baby mouse, from a pet store. They became close companion and so later on I brought in another female, with happy results. They all lived together nicely for years. While we are all warned that mice and rats carry diseases, the truth is that not all of them do. Over the years I have been bitten by a wild and terribly frightened young rat that I was attempting to rescue from drowning in a laundry sink (successfully) and have handled other baby mice yet never become ill from it. Certainly it makes sense to exercise caution and to wash your hands after touching a wild creature but I do not think you will suffer any effects from touching this baby mouse of yours. If it was ill, it would not have survived this long
Mickey Mouse Weekly
Mickey Mouse Weekly is a 1936-1957 weekly British tabloid Disney comics magazine, the first British comic with full colour photogravure printing. The comic was inspired by the 1935 launch of Mickey Mouse Magazine, the first American Disney newsstand publication. 920 issues were published by Willbank Publications and then Odhams Press between 8 February 1936 and 28 December 1957. The comics were said to be "drawn in a slick, smooth style which was clearly influenced by American comics". The magazine began as a 12-page tabloid, with four pages in color -- the cover pages, and the centerfold. The early covers were drawn by Wilfred Haughton -- a full-color comic panel with many characters, each one saying a joke or a pun. Mickey Mouse Weekly featured American reprints as well as original British Disney comics material, including the first Donald Duck comic book serial, originally called Donald and Donna, which began in issue #67 (15 May 1937), drawn by William A. Ward. There were 15 weekly parts of this first serial featuring Donald and his girlfriend Donna, an early version of Daisy Duck. Donna left the series after the first story, which was continued as Donald and Mac, Donald Duck and Donald Duck with Mac for the next three years, ending in issue #222 (4 May 1940). The magazine also featured reprints of Floyd Gottfredson's Mickey Mouse comic strip continuities in full color on the back cover. As the American Mickey Mouse Magazine inspired Mickey Mouse Weekly, the new publication inspired more European spinoffs, including Switzerland's Micky Maus Zeitung (1936-37) and Sweden's Musse Pigg Tidningen (1937-38), which used Haughton's covers and other British material. The magazine ceased production after Odhams lost the rights to the Disney characters in 1957. Disney then published Walt Disney's Mickey Mouse with Vernon Holding; the relatively unsuccessful magazine was renamed Walt Disney's Weekly in 1959 and discontinued in 1961. Non-Disney content was continued in Odhams Press' Zip, a 1958 weekly which merged into Swift in 1959.