We had a dog attack this morning. Lost two hens, and have another injured. Don't know how she managed to get away, but I found her in the woods a few hours afterwards (there was no body, so I knew she had to be out there somewhere). Just standing there, in shock, I think. Her injuries are as follows: 1. Torn skin on back where a big bunch of feathers were pulled out. A few toothmarks too. 2. torn skin underneath and in crease of legs, same as above. One area slightly worse than the back. Here's the good part: Hardly any blood, no guts showing, vent is intact. Here's what we've done so far: 1) brought her in, cleaned up the debris from her skin as best we could with warm water and rag. There's still some stuck to feathers and skin. 2) slathered everything with a Neosporin-type ointment. 3) ran the blow dryer on her to dry the feathers we got wet, tossed a lightweight towel over her back for heat 3) put her in a dog cage indoors, with a mash of cooked egg with moistened oatmeal and regular food, plus water. She has eaten a little, drank a little water, pooped once (no blood) 4) cage has a rug under it for insulation (our floor is concrete), newpaper and towels inside. 4) the water sulfadimethoxine in it, mixed as best I could to the right levels (one of those darned packets with 107 grams in it for 50 gallons of water, and my best scale only goes in 5 gram increments) She is somewhat alert, on her feet, but not moving much. Sorry this is so long, but wanted to cover everything. My main questions are: 1) should we give her a heat lamp? We have an extra red one. It's about 68 degrees in there without it. Cage is 2x3 so she wouldn't be able to get away from it very well if it was too hot. 2) am I right to put sulfa in the water...I know it's usually for cocci, but figured it would help fight off bugs from those nasty dog teeth. Oh, and does anyone have a teaspoons-per-gallon type measurement for it? 3) ongoing care, how often to put salve on her, etc. 4) anything else we missed? Thank you all for reading this whole thing.