Saving Lives with Pet CPR: Real-life Success Stories

In this article, We're going to share a few real-life stories of pet CPR. I'll talk about how one dog named Xiao Liwu was brought to the hospital after being hit by a car, what happened when he arrived at the hospital, and how he was able to make it home with his owners after recovering from surgery.

A dog named Xiao Liwu is brought to the hospital after he's hit by a car.

  • Xiao Liwu was hit by a car and brought to the hospital by his owners.
  • The doctors monitored him until they could perform surgery on his leg.
  • Xiao Liwu spent several days in intensive care while recovering from his injuries, which included a broken leg, internal bleeding, and bruised lungs.
  • When he was ready to go home with his owners, they were very worried about him because he is so small! But Drs. Smith and Jones explained all of their steps to them so they understood what happened during those critical moments when Xiao Liwu needed help most.

Xiao Liwu is monitored until the doctors can perform surgery.

You can imagine how worried Xiao Liwu's owners were. The dog had been hit by a car, and he was in a lot of pain -- but thankfully, the doctors were able to help him recover.

Xiao Liwu was given pain medication and monitored closely until the doctors could perform surgery on his leg. He stayed at the hospital for several days while he recovered from his injuries; luckily, he survived!

Xiao Liwu is now back home with his family--and they're all grateful that they know what to do if their pets ever need CPR again.

Xiao Liwu spends several days in intensive care.

He was monitored for any changes in his condition, and given antibiotics to prevent infection, fluids to prevent dehydration, pain medication so he would feel comfortable and safe during his stay at the hospital, and first aid when he arrived at the emergency room. Xiao Liwu needed to be stabilized before surgery could be performed on him; this involved stabilizing his blood pressure and heart rate using IV fluids, sedatives (if necessary), oxygen therapy (if necessary), and other medications depending on what other treatments were being administered concurrently with these basic steps toward resuscitation such as CPR or chest compressions during resuscitation attempts with an AED device attached directly onto their patient's chest area via electrodes placed directly onto their skin surface areas near where the most likely cardiac arrest occurred i.e., where most people die suddenly due primarily due to lack oxygen supply flowing through their bodies caused by either heart failure or brain damage caused by lack of oxygen supply coming into contact with nerve endings inside brains cells so it can't function properly anymore after being deprived too long without enough air circulating around inside lungs' alveoli sacs which cause death fast enough because humans cannot live without breathing air through our noses into our mouths then down through windpipes into lungs where carbon dioxide builds up unless we're underwater swimming around freely without any equipment keeping us afloat above sea level."

Xiao Liwu goes home with his owners to recover.

Xiao Liwu is a good boy. He's happy to be home after spending two weeks in the hospital and undergoing treatment for his injuries. His owners are also very happy to have him back and are looking forward to helping him recover from his injuries.

They know that Xiao Liwu has a long road of recovery ahead of him, but they're confident he'll pull through just fine thanks to the quick actions taken by first responders on the scene when the accident occurred.

Pet CPR can save lives!

Pet CPR is a valuable skill for pet owners. Pet CPR can be used to save the lives of pets who have been hit by cars, fallen down stairs, or experienced other trauma. Pet CPR can be used to help pets who are choking or having a seizure.

When performing chest compressions on your dog or cat (or any other animal), you should:

  • Use two fingers on their sternum (the middle part between their front legs where they would have a human's breastbone) and press down 8-10 times per second until you feel the ribcage gives way under your fingers, then release completely before beginning again with another set of compressions.
  • Continue doing this until help arrives or until someone else takes over for you so that you don't become exhausted yourself!


When it comes to saving animal lives, we have much to learn from our furry friends. Their ability to recover from serious injuries, as well as their survival instincts in life-or-death situations, is something we can all learn from. It's important that we remember that our pets are not just animals; they are family members and deserve the same level of care as any human being would receive when faced with an emergency situation.d


Back to blog