Noise Aversion: A Case-Based Exploration of Treatment Options

In this webinar, Dr. Sara Bennett provides a clinically-relevant overview of noise aversion, including diagnosis and a review of currently available treatment options. In a case-based approach, Dr. Bennett discusses how to best develop a treatment plan based on patient and owner needs.

Noise Aversion in Dogs CE Course

It is estimated that 30-50% of dogs in the United States suffer from noise aversion cases in the clinic. Dr. Sara Bennett walks through the diagnosis challenges, treatment options and key takeaways of noise aversion in dogs.

Noise Aversion Toolbox

Download these additional resources to assist in the diagnosis and treatment of noise aversion in dogs

IMPORTANT SAFETY INFORMATION: Do not use SILEO in dogs with severe cardiovascular disease, respiratory, liver or kidney diseases, or in conditions of shock, severe debilitation or stress due to extreme heat, cold or fatigue or in dogs hypersensitive to dexmedetomidine or to any of the excipients. SILEO should not be administered in the presence of preexisting hypotension, hypoxia or bradycardia. Do not use in dogs sedated from previous dosing. SILEO has not been evaluated in dogs younger than 16 weeks of age or in dogs with dental or gingival disease that could have an effect on the absorption of SILEO. SILEO has not been evaluated for use in breeding, pregnant or lactating dogs. Transient pale mucous membranes at the site of application may occur with SILEO use. Other uncommon adverse reactions included emesis, drowsiness or sedation. Handle gel-dosing syringes with caution to avoid direct exposure to skin, eyes or mouth. SILEO has not been evaluated for aversion behaviors to thunderstorms. See full prescribing information.


The product information provided in this site is intended only for residents of the United States. The products discussed herein may not have marketing authorization or may have different product labeling in different countries. The animal health information contained herein is provided for educational purposes only and is not intended to replace discussions with an animal healthcare professional. All decisions regarding the care of a veterinary patient must be made with an animal healthcare professional, considering the unique characterstics of the patient.