I really like these treats for flea prevention, but I’m a little concerned about the advice you’re giving people. ORIGINAL Dawn dish soap is used worldwide to help rid aquatic animals fur & skin from oil from oil spills. And plenty of vets recommend using it as any easy treatment for fleas. The link you posted was for Ultra Concentrated Dawn, not the original Dawn.
Also, you say that peanut butter is not healthy for dogs. Can you explain why? There are numerous recipes for treats/cookies for dogs that include peanut butter as an ingredient. I’ve given all my dogs straight peanut butter as a treat and our vet has never told us we shouldn’t.
Scratches and bite wounds very often lead to a fatal septicemia if not treated aggressively. The patient should be evaluated for its overall condition and treated appropriately for blood loss or hypotension. The extent of wounds should be evaluated. If the patient’s condition allows, wounds should be thoroughly flushed and fractures stabilized. Aggressive antibiotics should be begun early in treatment. Piperacillin or cefotaxime combined with amikacin or tobramycin are a good choice and should be continued for a minimum of 5 days is indicated in these cases. If septicemia is suspected treatment for septic shock should be instituted (intravenous fluids, rapid acting steroids, and intravenous bactericidal antibiotics).
A 2005 paper suggested leuprorelin as a possible treatment for autism ,  the hypothetical method of action being the now defunct hypothesis that autism is caused by mercury , with the additional unfounded assumption that mercury binds irreversibly to testosterone and therefore leuprorelin can help cure autism by lowering the testosterone levels and thereby mercury levels.  However there is no scientifically valid or reliable research to show its effectiveness in treating autism.  This use has been termed the "Lupron protocol"  and Mark Geier , the proponent of the hypothesis, has frequently been barred from testifying in vaccine-autism related cases on the grounds of not being sufficiently expert in that particular issue    and has had his medical license revoked.  Medical experts have referred to Geier's claims as "junk science".