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I adopted a dog that had been hit by a car nearly a month before he was found. The bone had already healed on itself and the poor guy had a massive limp (couldn’t use his leg at all for the first few months). fast forward to about 5 months after we got him (and a month after we started with these chews) and this boy is jumping 4 feet in the air and doing amazingly well! We took it slow and do daily stretches and added this supplement.

You could have said it was the other things we were doing EXCEPT my old man husky who barely would run or play before and we thought it was just because he was old — we started him on these at the same time and he now acts like a PUPPY! He happy hops and runs and plays and it has been so happy to see the changes in these dogs. I can’t recommend this supplement enough to keep these dogs young and moving! My cat ate 1 chew the first day, after I broke it up and begged him. Maybe these would be ok for a dog but they are aren't good for cats. I honestly think a powder or liquid that can be mixed with wet food would be better. My dog must realize this is a supplement because he does the same thing as he does when he realizes his liver medication is in something. I feel good that I researched this product and love that I know it is helping my animals. So far, it is helping our older dogs get up and move more easily, we have had no issues with tummy upset. With that being said, they have only been on it for a week.

My dog loves them - thinks they are treats - I give them to her after an unpalatable liquid medication, and these are her reward. There are 24 Hours in a Day and 60 Minutes in each Hour. There are two main ways to show the time: "24 Hour Clock" or "AM/PM": Like this (try the slider): *Is that spelled "Meridiem" or "Meridian"? Add 12 to any hour after Noon (and subtract 12 for the first hour of the day): For the first hour of the day (12 Midnight to 12:59 AM), subtract 12 Hours. For the first hour of the day (00:00 to 00:59), add 12 Hours, make it "AM" From 01:00 to 11:59, just make it "AM" From 12:00 to 12:59, just make it "PM" From 13:00 to 23:59, subtract 12 Hours, make it "PM" Comparison Chart. Here is a side-by-side comparison of the 24 Hour Clock and AM/PM: AM / PM 00:00 12 Midnight 00:10 12:10 AM 01:00 1:00 AM 01:10 1:10 AM 02:00 2:00 AM 02:10 2:10 AM 03:00 3:00 AM 03:10 3:10 AM 04:00 4:00 AM 04:10 4:10 AM 05:00 5:00 AM 05:10 5:10 AM 06:00 6:00 AM 06:10 6:10 AM 07:00 7:00 AM 07:10 7:10 AM 08:00 8:00 AM 08:10 8:10 AM 09:00 9:00 AM 09:10 9:10 AM 10:00 10:00 AM 10:10 10:10 AM 11:00 11:00 AM 11:10 11:10 AM 12:00 12 Noon 12:10 12:10 PM 13:00 1:00 PM 13:10 1:10 PM 14:00 2:00 PM 14:10 2:10 PM 15:00 3:00 PM 15:10 3:10 PM 16:00 4:00 PM 16:10 4:10 PM 17:00 5:00 PM 17:10 5:10 PM 18:00 6:00 PM 18:10 6:10 PM 19:00 7:00 PM 19:10 7:10 PM 20:00 8:00 PM 20:10 8:10 PM 21:00 9:00 PM 21:10 9:10 PM 22:00 10:00 PM 22:10 10:10 PM 23:00 11:00 PM 23:10 11:10 PM. "12 AM" and "12 PM" can cause confusion, so we prefer "12 Midnight" and "12 Noon". Midnight has another problem: there is nothing to tell us "is this the beginning or ending of the day". Imagine your friends say they are leaving for holiday at "midnight" on 12th March, what day should you arrive to say goodbye? Do you get there on the 11th (assuming they leave at the very start of the 12th), or the 12th (assuming they leave at the end of the 12th)? It is better to use: 11:59 PM or 12:01 AM, or 23:59 or 00:01 (24-Hour Clock) which the railroads, airlines and military actually do. So, when you see something like "offer ends midnight October 15th" tell them to use one minute before or after so there is no confusion! Footnote on "Meridiem" vs "Meridian" Should "AM" be "ante meridi em " or "ante meridi an " (likewise for PM)? The official (according to an American, Australian and British dictionary I checked), and most common spelling for AM is "ante meridiem " which is a Latin phrase. But people sometimes use the phrase "ante meridian" (a "meridian" in this case refers to an imaginary line in the sky when the sun is at its highest point). Some countries, including the US, Canada, and Australia, use the 12-hour clock format including am and pm. The 12-hour system divides the 24 hours of a day into two periods lasting 12 hours each. The second period, marked pm, covers the 12 hours from noon to midnight. The abbreviations am and pm derive from Latin: AM = Ante meridiem : Before noon PM = Post meridiem : After noon. Using numbers from 1 to 12, followed by am or pm, the 12-hour clock system identifies all 24 hours of the day. For example, 5 am is early in the morning, and 5 pm is late in the afternoon; 1 am is one hour after midnight, while 11 pm is one hour before midnight. Ante meridiem is commonly denoted as AM, am, a.m., or A.M.; post meridiem is usually abbreviated PM, pm, p.m., or P.M. Like many other sources, uses am and pm, but the other variants are equally correct and widely used. The main weakness of the 12-hour system is a widespread confusion about which abbreviation should be used for noon and midnight: neither moment can logically be identified as before noon (am) or after noon (pm). For example, the moment of midnight occurs precisely 12 hours after noon on the previous day and 12 hours before noon on the following day. However, most digital clocks and most sources, including, designate midnight as 12 am and noon as 12 pm.

Although the precise moment of noon falls in neither category, the hour succeeding it, from 12:00:01 to 12:59:59, is clearly after noon. To avoid any confusion when referring to the precise moment of noon or midnight, we recommend using the designations 12 noon and 12 midnight instead. Another source of confusion is the lack of a date designator in the 12-hour system, making it impossible to logically identify a correct moment in time when only a date and 12:00 am (midnight) is provided. Imagine being asked to pick up a friend at the airport at 12:00 am on April 13. Would you go there at midnight between April 12 and April 13? One way to overcome this problem is to sacrifice accuracy for clarity.

Your friend could ask you to be at the airport at 12:01 am on April 13 or, if the following midnight is meant, at 11:59 pm on April 13. Here, 0:00 refers to midnight at the beginning of the day while 24:00 is midnight at the end of the day.


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