A lady once came to our house to look after my great grandfather with dementia, and parents dog was a very grumpy old dog who didn’t like to be touched by strangers. She went outside, right into the yard, and touched their dog. The dog bit her. Did she try and sue them? No. She went to the doctor, and apologised for even going in the yard and touching our dog when nobody told her to. The parents of that boy should instead be embarrassed that their child even snuck out into your yard (i’m not saying parents whose children wander off should be ashamed, but that’s how a normal parent would feel after that situation), and that they are chucking up a stink due to them not watching their child and their child ending up in your yard. Your dog does not have a responsibility to be child friendly for their benefit. I am not a veterinarian. My experience in this matter has been with my father’s fox terrier. My father had a terrible diet and he became ill with diabetes which led to heart failure and kidney failure and then to his death.
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He shared his terrible diet with his dog, and gave the dog a lot of candy too, when he thought no one was looking. Apparently the dog also got diabetes, although it did not occur to me at the time. But sometimes that overweight animal just had to stop whatever it was doing and just stand and tremble for a while, which I later learned to be a symptom of dog diabetes. After my father died, the dog only got to eat good quality, mostly meaty dog food and meat. No more sugary treats. The dog returned to a healthy weight, ceased the trembling, and behaved like a normal dog again, living for several more years. From what I observed, what I would do with a dog such as yours, and this is not to contradict what a veterinarian might recommend, would be to put it on a strict diet of mostly meat, and some dog food, but only dog foods that were low in starchy ingredients. It would get nothing else, and with that I believe it would have a good chance to regain its health.