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The anal glands or anal sacs are small glands near the anus in many mammals, including dogs and cats. They are paired sacs on either side of the anus between the external and internal sphincter muscles. Sebaceous glands within the lining secrete a liquid that is used for identification of members within a species. These sacs are found in many species of carnivorans, including wolves, bears, sea otters and kinkajous. Other potential causes include anal sphincter muscle dysfunction, distended anal glands, and overproduction of anal gland material. Relatively uncommon in cats and large breed dogs, anal gland infections and impactions are more often diagnosed in small breeds such as toy and miniature poodles, chihuahuas, and lhasa apsos. Anal sacs, or anal glands, carry some smelly fluid and occasionally need to be expressed, or emptied. Many dogs express them by themselves every time they poop the sacs are around a dogs anus but occasionally the sacs fill with fluid and your dog needs some help to release the fluid. A large half testicular, half mutated lollipop organ that exhists in between the two flabtastical cheeks of an anus. Sometimes the sack breaks its sakular or, sticky covering that keeps it from falling out, and dangles between the leg. If not taken care of properly you may turn into a blubbernugget or yam. Sometimes, the anal sack is so hideous, that it can be used in a similar manner as what. Anal sac neoplasms are usually nonpainful and are associated with perineal edema, erythema, induration, or fistula formation. Apocrine gland adenocarcinomas of the anal sac are typically seen in older female dogs. These dogs may be presented for signs secondary to hypercalcemia,. If youve seen your dog scooting across the room on his bottom, it could be a sign of anal sac disease. They make a smelly, oily, brown fluid that dogs use to identify each other and mark their territory. Anal sac disease begins as an uncomfortable impaction and can progress to an.