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DOG TRAVEL IN CAR
Buy Dog Car Travel Accessories & Protectors:
Barriers, Crates, Harnesses, Cages, Kennels, Belts
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DOG TRAVEL IN CAR - SAFETY, BELTS, CARRIERS, CRATES
DOGS & CAR SAFETY

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Does your dog adore a car ride? Maybe he rides shotgun, or loves to hang his head out the rear window scenting the breeze. Or maybe he just sacks out in the luggage well behind the rear seat and snoozes the trip away.

DOG TRAVEL IN CAR - SAFETY, BELTS, CARRIERS, CRATES

If that describes your dog, honey, you have been gonged. I don't care whether you are driving I-80 from start to finish or going half a mile to the dog park. Your dog and you are in unnecessary danger the second you turn that ignition key, and this week's article is your wake-up call.

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Dogs and Car Safety
None of us would ever dream of letting an infant or child ride in a car without appropriate safety restraints, but I can't tell you how many times I've seen friends of mine carefully strap in their kids and then let Zippy the dog ride loose. Let me be blunt, here: If you have a thirty-mile-an-hour collision, your twenty-five-pound dog is going to turn into a projectile just the way your twenty-five-pound toddler would.

DOG TRAVEL IN CAR - SAFETY, BELTS, CARRIERS, CRATES

One woman I know drove into a ditch with her three small dogs loose in the car - two were killed outright. The third ran away and disappeared forever. A friend, a dog trainer yet, got T-boned a few years ago. Her dogs were loose. One was trapped in the crushed car with her, which I guess is a good thing. The other one escaped out a broken window and was found, injured but alive, after a week. Am I making my point? Wait, there's more.

DOG TRAVEL IN CAR - SAFETY, BELTS, CARRIERS, CRATES

A loose dog in the front passenger seat may be killed by the airbag. An injured or frightened dog who's loose may interfere with emergency personnel, or even bite them. A scared, disoriented dog may survive the crash only to be hit by a passing car.

DOG TRAVEL IN CAR - SAFETY, BELTS, CARRIERS, CRATES
Are The Barrier Devices
Safe for Your Dog?


NO! THEY ARE NOT SAFE !!!
YOU CAN NOT RELY ON THEM

Please, check this article.

I mentioned "appropriate restraint," but what is appropriate restraint? First of all, forget those metal or mesh barriers that you can put up between the front and back seats or between the backseat and the cargo area. They keep your dog from climbing in your lap and spoiling your view of the road, and that's better than nothing. But Zippy will still turn into a Ping-Pong ball on impact in a crash and can escape through a broken window or smashed-in door. And don't even start me on those cute plush booster seats that let your Yorkie see out the window but don't strap him in. Now he can go flying around the passenger compartment from a launchpad a foot higher up than he otherwise would have been. Whoopee.


DOGS IN CAR
How Can You Best Protect
Your Dog in the Car?

What's left are crates and harness-style restraints. I've always assumed, like most people, that crates are the best choice, but as I researched this article I began to have my doubts. I couldn't find any online reports of crash testing for travel kennels. I checked the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission and National Highway Traffic Safety Administration websites. Nada. I phoned the two agencies. Each referred me to the other. I searched the archives of Consumer Reports. No tests of travel kennels, at least not in the last decade. I called the most famous manufacturer of travel crates; a nice man in the marketing department told me they got lots of thank you letters from customers. But had they done any formal crash testing? I asked. The nice man took my contact information and said he'd ask the folks in Engineering. I haven't heard back.

DOG TRAVEL IN CAR - SAFETY, BELTS, CARRIERS, CRATES
Do Dog Harness-Type Restraints
Work in the Car?

And I did find several crash test videos online. Just to reassure you, they all used stuffed animals. The clearest and most detailed were in German, which I don't speak, and were made by a manufacturer of harness-type restraints, so the testers had an interest in the outcome. That having been said, the videos are both troubling and informative. In one test, which appears from different angles in a couple of the videos, an ordinary travel kennel that's seatbelted in essentially explodes on impact at 72 kilometers, just under 45 miles, per hour. The stuffed cat ricochets around the passenger compartment and finally lands on the edge of the back passenger seat in a way that will remind you of a certain scene in Million Dollar Baby. The stuffed Husky harnessed next to the cat likewise flies forward into the air between the two front seats and then bounces back and up and around. At several points his body flexes in ways that suggest a real dog would be breaking bones. The video then shows the same accident but with the stuffed Husky wearing the company's safety harness. Let's just say it looked a lot more survivable.

DOG IN CAR CRASH TESTS

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How to Choose a Safety Harness for Your Dog
None of us would ever dream of letting an infant or child ride in a car without appropriate safety restraints; protect your dog the same way. I won't recommend specific brands here. But after repeatedly watching the crash test video and studying pictures of the harness, I believe I have identified the features that you should be looking for when you shop. Just bear in mind, please, that this is me applying my common sense and observational skills. I would be much happier to turn this question over to actual engineering experts employed by an independent testing agency.

dog in car - SAFETY, ACCESORIES, BARRIERS, HARNESSES, CRATES

Look for broad, thickly padded straps, especially the strap running down the center of the dog's chest. The broad straps will distribute the force of the impact as widely as possible, and the padding will cushion the dog's chest wall and hopefully prevent or at least minimize crushing. I'd like to see the harness fasteners constructed like those on actual car seatbelts, which obviously have been tested for crashworthiness. Same goes for the tether between the harness and the seatbelt buckle.

DOG TRAVEL IN CAR

And, finally, that tether should be short. That struck me as especially important. Think of how a dog who's got the full six feet of leash to play with can lunge harder than he could if you were holding the leash at a point a foot from his collar. Similarly, a dog who's sent flying forward in a crash will build up more momentum if her harness tether is three feet long than she will if it's half that length. That difference in impact could make a difference in the degree of injury. It might also mean the difference between the fastener's remaining intact or bursting apart and launching your dog into the windshield. Finally, please tell me that I didn't need to tell you that the tether should fasten at the dog's back, not at her neck.

DOGS IN CAR
How to Choose a Sturdy Dog Crate for the Car
On the whole, I now suspect that a well-made, properly fastened harness is safer than a crate. But plenty of dogs are more at ease traveling in crates, and as for those cats I just know are out there, they pretty much have to travel in crates. In the videos that showed a plastic crate flying apart, the crate was fastened to the seat by a single seatbelt strap. The crate was also set so its long axis was perpendicular to the back of the seat. Plastic, of course, is fairly brittle. With the force of the crash brought to bear on just one narrow section of the crate, it's no wonder the crate broke down. Buy the sturdiest crate you can. Place it in the car with the long side against the seat back, then secure it not only with the seatbelt but also with a couple of wide, heavy-duty luggage straps. You might have a mechanic install anchors for these.

DOGS IN CAR
More Car and
Dog Safety Tips

Phew! After all that drama, a few less thrill-packed pointers. Don't let your carefully harnessed dog hang his head out the car window: dust and debris can fly into his eyes and nose. We're often advised not to leave our dogs alone in the car at all, but what are you going to do if you need a restroom and the building doesn't allow dogs? My answer is to park in the shade if there is any, leave the car windows open, and move fast. Heat builds up in a closed car with unbelievable speed, even when the outside temperature is fairly mild. Take breaks often - it will do both you and your dog good to stretch your legs. And I can't resist one piece of nondoggy advice: Please don't talk on the phone, even with a hands-free device, and please don't text. Study after study has shown that drivers who talk or text are just as impaired as drivers who are drunk. Your dog needs you to take care of her, so bring yourself home safe.










DOG TRAVEL IN CAR
12 WAYS TO HELP
YOUR DOG ENJOY CAR TRAVEL

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1. Start small. Don't let your dog's early trips be long if you think he's uncomfortable. Start slowly, simply sitting in the car and giving your dog some high value treats. Don't even start the car! Little by little, increase the exposure to the car, closing the doors, starting the car, and, eventually, backing out of the driveway. If your dog seems uneasy, take a step back and continue to reward and share quiet, calm time with your dog until he's ready to move on to the next step.

2. Enjoy short excursions. Brief excursions to a fun place the drive through window for a snack to share or the bank drive-in window-can be a great way to make your dog realize that car trips can be fun.

3. Only include your dog on trips you enjoy. Let's face it: not all car travel is fun for us. And, if it's not fun for us, it won't be fun for our dogs. If you are tense, your dog will be tense. Save the doggie car trips, at least the early ones, for trips you are excited about taking.

4. Make the car a happy place. You don't have to have a full-blown case of road rage to create a tense atmosphere in the car one that your dog will pick up on before you yourself realize your irritation. Be calm and cool in the car.

5. Include comforts but don't sacrifice safety. Make your dog comfortable and happy in the car with a plush toy, a soft blanket, or a crate mat, but don't sacrifice safety. As much as your dog might enjoy riding with his head out the car window, please don't allow him to do it due to danger to his eyes from projectiles. Even an insect wing embedded in his eye will cause damage. Our dogs are harnessed and buckled in the car at all times but have their memory foam pads to stretch out on and a plush toy for fun!

6. Share super treats. Road food can be good food! Bring along great treats to reward good behavior and to keep your dog busy. Irie loves Nutrish Soup Bones for car trips and to chew in hotel rooms or at our destination.

7. Teach your dog travel words. Teach your dog travel words such as "car trip" to let them know you're ready to go off on an adventure!

8. Give your dog a cue that means fun's ahead. We use our Kurgo harnesses for fun car travel-but, if we're taking the dogs to the vet, we use a different harness. When Irie sees her good harness come out, she jumps up off the couch and she's ready to roll!

9. Stop frequently. Just as if you were traveling with a small child, plan on making more frequent stops. Not only will it make your dog happier but stopping and stretching will make you a better driver. You will also discover the fun that even the simplest stops can bring.

10. Never leave your dog alone in the car. You are bringing your dog along to travel with you so, please, plan your trip accordingly. Don't leave your dog alone in the car. Temperatures can soar in a closed car even when it is not that hot - if you plan to leave the car running, consider that engines and air conditioners fail and such failures could cost your dog his life. Even in temperate weather, leaving your dog unattended in the car can make your dog anxious, and you are also leaving him vulnerable to thieves.

11. Dog MUST have enough air in the car for breathing. It could be an A/C produced air - less good, but better than nothing! or a nature wind, which enters by the way of open windows.. lack of the air discomforts dogs a lot! Except that, dog can go overtemperatured and get a hot, which is pretty dangerous

12. Finally, dogs simply adore to check out what is going on around and forward, during their car trip. So, make them happy - provide them a nice point of view all around the car and let them to see what they feel like. Do not close car's windows with any covers or blinds. This will make your dog bored and fall asleep in a time.








THE ULTIMATIVE DOG TRAVEL GUIDE
THE ULTIMATE DOG TRAVEL GUIDE
This article proudly presented by
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Alex Miller

When you are planning a trip, you have dozens of details to worry about. If you add a pet to the mix, those details may begin to feel overwhelming. Whether you are traveling for pleasure or moving to a new place, that does not mean you have to leave your dog behind. Here are some tips to show you how to keep yourself and your pet calm and comfortable, no matter what distance or mode you travel. This information will help you and your dog navigate every phase of the journey, from planning and packing to boarding and feeding.

THE ULTIMATIVE DOG TRAVEL GUIDE
Prepare for Your Journey
Pre-travel preparation is one of the most important parts of successfully traveling with or without a pet. By making the right plans, you can save yourself and your pet much discomfort or even trouble. Here are some key things you should do before you set out:

Rehearse With Your Pet:
If your pet has never been on a long journey before, get them ready by taking them on short drives and then increase the time gradually. Be sure to put them in their crate every time, so they get used to it faster. Take a walk around the airline terminal or station to get them familiar with the smells and sounds. Reward your dog for good behavior and talk reassuringly to them.

Take a Relaxing Walk Before Boarding:
It helps to let your pet walk or run around before boarding the plane, bus, boat, or train. See if there are any areas outside of the airport or station for a quick round of exercise. This will help both you and your pet expend excess energy and be more tired during the flight, which will make for a peaceful journey.

Buy the Right Crate or Carrier:
If you are buying a shipping crate for your dog, be sure it is IATA approved. Any crate or carrier should be large enough for your pet to sit, stand, and turn around in with ease. It should be secure enough not to slip around when the vehicle or plane moves or stops.

Prepare the Crate for Comfort:
Line it with absorbent bedding, like shredded bits of paper or cloth. Before you leave, freeze a small bowl of water, which will melt when your pet gets thirsty and won't spill during loading time. Close the crate securely but never lock it, so it can be opened for feeding or emergencies. Attach a bag of dry food or seed to the outside of the carrier or crate, so your pet can be fed during a long trip or layover. Last but not least, be sure to attach your dog's identification to the crate to avoid misplacing them.

No Crate, No Problem:
If you don't plan to use a crate in the car, be sure your pet rides safely with its head inside the window at all times. Keep pets in the back seat in a harness you can attach directly to the seat belt buckle.

THE ULTIMATIVE DOG TRAVEL GUIDE
Research the Dog Rules of Your Destination
If you are traveling internationally or even between states, check the requirements of your destination country, city, town, or state. The rules and laws may be different from your state or country of origin. Many countries and states have specific health, vaccination, and quarantine regulations. You can verify these rules by visiting the official embassy website of the country. More countries are starting to require pets to have a microchip implant, which is an effective way to find your pet if it gets lost or runs away. Ask your pet care specialist about getting one for your dog - they are inexpensive and could save you a lot of heartaches!

THE ULTIMATIVE DOG TRAVEL GUIDE
Contact A Specialist Pet Relocation Company
Just as a pet owner should go to a vet for specialist veterinary advice, or to a relocation company to move their furniture, pet owners should contact a specialist Pet Relocation Company for all the peculiar requirements for the destination, route, crating, air carriers, transit stops etc. that will be required. Every country and every carrier is different and the rules are inclined to change at any time. This Association IPATA (International Pet and Animal Transportation Association ) has specialist members throughout the world.

THE ULTIMATIVE DOG TRAVEL GUIDE
Learn About Your Airline's Pet Policy
Just like different countries have different rules, traveling with pets can vary by airline as well. Make sure you are informed about all requirements and restrictions before flying with a pet in the plane and the terminal, too. Try to book a direct flight so you won't have to deal with stopovers. Moving your pet from one plane to another could be stressful and increase the chances of losing them. You will also need to make different arrangements for in-cabin pet travel versus cargo pet travel. Sometimes, smaller "pocket pets" are allowed in the cabin, like birds, hamsters, and reptiles. Larger animals like dogs and cats are usually housed in a back area. Ask about the environment they will be in while on the plane to see if you need to provide extra blankets, water, or even a comfort item like their favorite stuffed animal. Most airlines have specific web pages that describe their policies on pets, as well as how to make in-cabin or cargo arrangements. Here some links to specific pages with airline information about traveling with pets.

THE ULTIMATIVE DOG TRAVEL GUIDE
Prepare for Other Modes of Travel With Your Pet
Even if you don't plan to fly, you will likely still need to transport your pet via at least 1 mode of transportation. If you have a travel crate or kennel for your pet, that is ideal; especially because they will be in unfamiliar surroundings and may feel threatened or uneasy.

Cabs, Rideshares, and Taxis: Because there are so many cab companies, you will want to ask about their pet policies when you call for a ride or before you get into the car.

Rental Vehicles:
When leasing a vehicle, talk directly to the rental company to find out about their dog policy before the trip. You may need to sign an agreement or pay a small deposit upfront.

Buses and Trains:
Many buses and trains, including Amtrak, allow small cats and dogs on certain routes, so be sure to ask ahead of time before you board.

Boats:
Boats: The same goes for boats as for other types of transportation, even the smaller commuter versions. Take time to call them or check the website so you know their pet policy.

Never leave your pet alone inside a vehicle to avoid dangers like theft, heatstroke, and freezing. As a responsible dog owner, you need to gauge the mode of travel depending on your dog's temperament. You want to protect your pet, but you also want to protect others from scratches, bites, messes, and undue noise.

THE ULTIMATIVE DOG TRAVEL GUIDE
Find Dog-Friendly Accommodations
Although many hotels allow pets, others may prohibit them. If you don't want to get stuck with a hotel that is not pet-friendly, make sure to do your research before you book. Even if you know that your hotel welcomes pets, you should make sure you have a room where pets are specifically allowed. Some hotels may have particular rooms for pet owners. In addition, most hotels will specify the animal's type, size, weight, and other things, so be sure to review all their rules and ask any questions before you arrive. You can also search for pet-friendly hotels, as most establishments readily publish their information online on their official website.

THE ULTIMATIVE DOG TRAVEL GUIDE
Schedule a Pre-Trip Checkup With Your Veterinarian
Pet owners are advised by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention to let their vets know as soon as travel becomes a possibility. It may take several appointments before all the paperwork and vaccinations are complete, so plan your vet visits well in advance of your trip.

Immunizations, Certificates, and Tests:
Certain countries may require blood tests, rabies certificates, and specific vaccines as much as 6 months in advance of travel. Failure to abide by these rules could lead to separation from your pet in your destination country, because officials may need to quarantine your pet upon arrival.

Medications and Flea Prevention:
If your pet is on any medications, special food, or requires flea and tick prevention, make sure to get a sufficient supply from your vet to last through the trip and a few weeks beyond.

Stress Reduction for You Both:
In addition to any essential blood tests, vaccinations, medication, and paperwork, your vet can also inform you about treatments that could make the journey with your pet less stressful. For example, getting a microchip implant for your pet could calm concerns about losing your pet while away from home. Also, asking your vet about sedation options for the trip could be a good idea if your pet is susceptible to anxiety.

THE ULTIMATIVE DOG TRAVEL GUIDE
Prepare Your Pet and Pack the Essentials
Create a list and stock up on all the things that will increase your dog's comfort during the flight. You should ensure that you have a spacious carrier that is appropriate for travel. If you plan to fly, your airline will specify the requirements. Some items you should acquire and prepare include the following:

Get Your Pet Comfortable With the Carrier:
Give your pet plenty of time to get used to the carrier at home by leaving it out with the door open. Put their favorite bed or blanket inside, leave a toy or treat, and praise them for going in on their own. Don't push it, just give your pet time to adjust.

Invest in Calming Products:
You might also want to consider anxiety-reducing products like a pheromone collar or lavender oil, which you can sprinkle inside the carrier for a calming effect. Another accessory to consider is a pet calming vest, which applies gentle pressure to specific areas to reduce anxiety. If your pet has a beloved blanket, stuffed animal toy, or even a shirt that smells like you, place that inside the carrier for comfort. Important! Make sure no tranquilizer is used on your pet that will reduce their blood pressure. This is especially dangerous at altitude for brachycephalics.

Pack Items for Restraining:
Make sure you have collars, leashes, muzzles, safety vests, and other items that will help you keep your pet under control at all times.

Think Comfort:
Check the weather and environmental conditions where you will be going. Be sure to pack collapsible water bowls, treats, toys, rain jackets, swimming safety vests or any other items your pet could use.

Prepare a Pet Travel Kit:
Depending on the mode of transportation, pack the essential items for your dog, including:

A small amount of dry food
A small collapsible bowl
Medications and first aid items
Travel documents, like a rabies certificate
A favorite soft toy, blanket, or pillow
Treats and dental chews
Your veterinarian's contact information

THE ULTIMATIVE DOG TRAVEL GUIDE
Watch Your Dog's Diet
If you can keep to your dog's accustomed diet for a while after arrival, it will help to avoid stomach upsets. Your dog will be out of sorts in unfamiliar territory, so changing up its diet could spell disaster. Your pet will most likely be hungry after the long trip, so do your best to ensure they have the food they need to keep them energetic and healthy. Here are some ways to keep your pet on course:

Dry Food:
Depending on the mode of travel and destination, if you use a dried food, you can probably carry enough with you for a couple of weeks. You can also research the location to see if you can purchase some food upon your arrival, or even have it shipped there. Some hotels will have your dog's favorite food on hand if you set things up ahead of time. In this case, planning is crucial.

Canned or Fresh Food:
If you normally use canned or fresh food, it may be worth getting your pet used to a completely dry food diet before you travel. If they must have canned or fresh food, you will need to make sure you can either buy it or ship it to your final destination.

Seeds:
If you plan to transport a bird or small animal that eats seeds, be sure to check the country you plan to go. Some places will not allow certain types of seeds into their country.

THE ULTIMATIVE DOG TRAVEL GUIDE
Plan for Emergencies and the Unexpected
The U.S. Department of State recommends pet owners have an emergency plan in case they need to send their pets back home or leave them behind in the destination country. The plan should include:

Who to Call:
Your contact information, as well as your veterinarian's.

How to Care:
Instructions about your dog's care and feeding, including medications and preventative treatments.

Where to Stay:
Contact details of at least 1 trusted person or facility with whom your pet could stay, both in the destination country and back at home.

How to Pay:
Instructions on financial and medical resources your dog might need in an emergency situation and accessibility details, like phone numbers and hours of operation.

THE ULTIMATIVE DOG TRAVEL GUIDE
Keep Your Dog Calm and Comfortable During the Journey
You may be feeling stressed on the big travel day, but it is important your pet sees you as calm and collected. Here are some tips from the ASPCA to help make your journey go as smoothly as possible:

Talk to All the Airline Staff:
Tell every airline employee or personnel that you have a pet traveling with you. If your pet is traveling in the cargo area of the plane instead of the cabin, you may want to confirm they have loaded your pet onboard. This is especially important if you and your pet take multiple connecting flights. Sometimes airline staff will voluntarily approach pet owners on the plane once their pets have been loaded safely onboard, but this is not always the case. If you haven't already been notified of your dog's whereabouts before takeoff, don't be afraid to politely request confirmation from the airline staff.

Keep Your Dog Hydrated and Fed, But Not Full:
Just like their human counterparts, pets should not have heavy meals before flying. Feed your pet between 3-4 hours prior to leaving. Be sure to give your dog a bathroom opportunity close to departure time. Just like humans, pets get dehydrated while traveling and during flights due to the plane's air filtration system. If possible, give your pet some bottled water to drink during the flight, but not an excessive amount as that will increase the chance of a messy accident. If you are unable to monitor your dog's in-flight hydration, you should ensure they get rehydrated immediately after the flight. Be aware that drinking water that comes from a place your pet is not used to can cause digestive problems. On other modes of transportation, like buses and trains, water may not be easily accessible, so find out if you can carry bottled water for your dog. If not, make sure they have water on board for your dog. You will need to do your research to make sure your pet has all the necessities and is well-cared for, no matter what mode of transportation you choose.

THE ULTIMATIVE DOG TRAVEL GUIDE
Enlist in the Latest Pet Resources
Keeping your dog comfortable and healthy while traveling requires a certain amount of planning and preparation, but it is well worth the time. You will both enjoy the trip more and arrive ready to go! There are a number of gadgets and apps to help make your trip safer and easier, such as:

Pet Trackers:
There are a variety of GPS pet tracking devices, like the Nuzzle Collar, that will alert the owner when the pet exits a pre-designated area.

Pet Insurance:
You can go online to easily find a dog insurance plan that suits your budget and your pet's needs.

Pet Travel Apps:
Install a pet travel app to help you find pet-friendly places and share your travels with friends and family, such as FIGO's Pet Cloud and Bring Fido.








DOG TRAVEL IN CAR
THINGS TO TAKE WITH YOU
ON A TRIP WITH A DOG

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Are you a one of those travellers who want to fulfil their wanderlust but not leave their pets back at home? Moreover, do you want to have a memorable road trip along with your pets without causing any inconvenience to them? Yes, pets, like small children, require a great deal of caring and sometimes pampering during such journeys. You really need to take care of certain things such as your pet's food, medicines, etc before you take off!

DOG TRAVEL IN CAR

Making a checklist of such comforts for your pet is definitely a good idea before carrying out any travel activity. So, while planning a trip, the below list of essential items to carry, will come in handy. The list can be endless but the above mentioned things are good enough to ensure a cheerful outing for you and your beloved pets. Of course, the list is customizable as per your and your dog's preferences and needs. But, these are some basic things that need special attention while going out.

1.Leash and collar
It is the first and foremost item on the list. There is nothing more intriguing than the lure of new and unique smells and your dog is bound to go exploring when you stop for those bathroom breaks. A leash and collar will help keep them by your side.

2. First aid kit
The first aid kit is a must in order to be prepared to deal with any kind of emergency that poses an immediate risk to the health or life of your pet. There are various kits available for dogs in the market. Also, pack particular medications, for instance, car sickness meds, if required. Don't forget to take medical records along with you.

3. Food and water
Make sure you pack adequate quantities of your dog's favorite food and enough water.

4. Cushions and Bed
After reaching the destination, your friend would like to have a peaceful sleep and rest its paws after a tiresome journey. Cosy cushion and bedding would be a welcome!

5. Contact of Veterinarian doctors
In case of an emergency, the location and other details of veterinary doctors along the route and at the destination will provide a sense of security and relief.

6. Other accessories
Don't forget to carry toiletries such as cleaning supplies, brush, and a poop bag.

7. Toys
There is no doubt that dogs love toys, be it an old sock, a plastic bone, your shoes and especially that favourite ball which they like to play fetch with.

8. Long-lasting chews
A long-lasting chew can help keep your dog busy for hours, so you don't have to worry about keeping your dog entertained.

9. Check the hotel reservations
Last but not the least, do a thorough check before booking hotels, on whether proper facilities are available for your dogs.








DOG SHAPED CARS
DOG SHAPED CARS
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DOG TRAVEL IN CAR
DOGS in CARS CALENDAR
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DOG IN CAR PHOTOS
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DOG IN CAR VIDEOS
DOGS IN CARS VIDEOS
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DOG TRAVEL ACCESSORY: SAFETY BELTS, CRATES, SEATS, HARNESSES
DOG CAR ACCESSORY
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DOG TRAVEL CAR SEATS
DOG CAR TRAVEL SEATS
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HOW TO BUILD DOG AUTOMOBILE RAMP FOR TRUCK & STEPS
HOW TO BUILD
DOG TRUCK RAMP & STEPS

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So how to make/ a dog ramp super fast and cheap? Here's how I did it in merely minutes and the good news is Hannah didn't even hesitate getting into the truck on the first try! You will only need a few supplies and a few minutes to put it together - promise!

DOG RAMP SUPPLIES
2' x 4' piece of plywood, 1" thick: we paid about $8 for this but maybe you have one at home

Carpet remnant(s) to cover one side: the ones in the photo of our ramp were from Dollar Tree with sturdy rubber backing, but thrift stores often have cheap carpet remnants you can cut to fit. I chose pieces because I could get them more taut. I worried one gigantic piece might start bulging up over time.

Staple gun: I have one, so no expense there

Stanley staples 9/16": This size is important! Don't use shorter ones which can come out and hurt your dog's paw plus they won't go through the carpet and wood anyway.

Cabinet handles (optional): For ease in carrying, you might want to screw in handles on the side, but we haven't done that as of yet.

INSTRUCTIONS
If you haven't figured it out already, simply lay the carpet down and staple like crazy. I used pieces and stapled all around all four sides of each one. They lie so flat and are strongly embedded so no worries of hurting Hannah's paws. All in all, our make your own dog ramp was a complete success and had all of the features we required and more. That said, there are a few considerations to keep in mind, so maybe you will want to enhance my original idea. Obviously, plywood is heavy and getting it in and out of the truck is not a problem for us, but could be for others. I would definitely recommend putting handles on it and putting your tailgate down to remove it, for ease and minimal strain. Also, truck sizes and heights differ, so measure a safe angle and width for your pickup. The board should lay on the floorboard of the passenger seat.

If your dog is lighter than Hannah's 80 pounds or smaller, you can get a thinner or narrower sheet of plywood. But test it in the store by putting your foot on it and pushing with all of your might. If it bows and flexes it will scare your dog, so be sure it stays stiff and is strong. Splinters! Our plywood is really smooth, but splinters are a risk. You can either install handles or put carpet on the back side, too, to minimize the risk.

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TRAVEL & OUTDOOR DOG BEDS
TRAVEL & OUTDOOR DOG BEDS
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At a time when the market seems flooded with low quality pet products, it is crucial that you do your research before swiping your credit card. To help you with your shopping, we have picked some of the more popular choices that you have among outdoor dog beds. Dogs love their own bed. One that they can sprawl up on without having to worry about the fussy pet parent sleeping next to them. They can slobber all they want to, sleep tummy curl or superman or any other strange position that catches their fancy.

TRAVEL & OUTDOOR DOG BEDS

The best part about training your pooch to sleep in their own bed is that you get better sleep. Science says that if you let your pets sleep in your own bed, chances are high that you may end up waking up more times than you'd like to. Disrupted sleep is as good as no sleep. It starts to affect your productivity, your performance and you will probably end up half sleepy the entire next day.

TRAVEL & OUTDOOR DOG BEDS

Contrary to what most people think, a dog bed need not be stored inside the house if you are finicky about it messing with your decor. There is a whole range of outdoor dog beds that are designed for proud canines who boast of their own dog house in the yard or even for ones who are happy to sleep in the porch.

TRAVEL & OUTDOOR DOG BEDS

If you have made it so far, then it indicates that you are keen on buying an outdoor dog bed for your pooch but are probably confused at the abundance of shapes, sizes and features that are on display. It is no surprise though. Outdoor dog beds are more popular than ever and this has resulted in an explosion of these beds in the market.


TRAVEL & OUTDOOR DOG BEDS
OUTDOOR DOG BED
BUYING GUIDE

Outdoor dog beds are not much different from indoor ones in their design. The most important difference is that they are waterproof and are made of durable materials that make them resistant to extreme weather conditions.

TRAVEL & OUTDOOR DOG BEDS
The Shape:
The shape of the bed is one of the most important factors, because you need to ensure that it can be accommodated in the dog kennel or dog crate. Most kennels feature a removable roof that allows you to place dog beds comfortably. But you need to get the size right so that your pet does not feel cramped with the bed inside the kennel. If you are not using a kennel, then you have a lot more options to choose from.

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The Material:
Outdoor dog beds can be made of spring coil or have a more specialized therapeutic foam surface that helps to alleviate joint pain caused due to osteoarthritis. If you have an older or ailing pet, then a memory foam surface is recommended because it is gentler on their joints and also gives them a soft and comfortable sleeping surface.

TRAVEL & OUTDOOR DOG BEDS
Weatherproof:
One of the most important features of an outdoor dog bed is that it has to be all-weatherproof. From the occasional slobber session to bladder problems in older dogs, moisture, sunlight and possibly, even snow, your outdoor dog bed will be subject to some extreme conditions all right. You'd expect it to hold up in these conditions.

TRAVEL & OUTDOOR DOG BEDS
Heated:
If you are placing the dog bed in an outdoor portion of the house, then heated sleeping surfaces are highly recommended. It will automatically adjust the heat according to the ambient temperature and your dog's body temperature.

TRAVEL & OUTDOOR DOG BEDS
Elevated:
Elevated dog beds feature a mesh like design with non-skid rubber feet and the sleeping surface is elevated from the ground. This keeps it dry and cool. If you do not have a dog kennel, then an elevated surface can be a good choice for an outdoor dog bed.


TRAVEL & OUTDOOR DOG BEDS
BEST OUTDOOR DOG BEDS

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K&H Manufacturing Lectro-Soft Outdoor Heated Bed
The Lectro Soft Outdoor Heated Bed is a patented, comfortable, weatherproof outdoor dog bed that boasts of some very impressive features and a great customer rating. It is a heated sleeping surface that needs to be plugged in to an electrical outlet and comes with a 5.5 feet steel coated electrical cord. The bed features an internal thermostat that keeps the temperature at a comfortable 102, allowing your dog's body to stay warm even on a cold winter night. Further, it uses only 40 Watts of electricity. You can rest aside any doubts you have about the product's safety because the electrical cord is insulated and completely safe. The sleeping surface is an orthopedic memory foam that helps to alleviate joint pains and other niggles that pets have. Further, the heated surface is very helpful for ailing and aging dogs who have rheumatoid arthritis and other joint conditions. The Lectro Soft Outdoor dog bed comes with a waterproof and durable PVC external layer that can be covered with a soft removable fleece cover. Must buy for pets who sleep in barns, garages, or outside the house without a dog kennel. It is a very comfortable and therapeutic sleeping surface.


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The Refined Canine Outdoor Dog Bed
Are you looking for a stylish outdoor dog bed that is ideal for your patio or poolside deck? This refined canine outdoor dog bed is just what the pooch-doctor ordered. It is a stylish lounge chaise styled dog bed that features a sun shade and a 6 inch thick elevated sleeping surface. Constructed from a durable poly rattan, the canopy offers excellent sun protection, provided you position it correctly. Otherwise, it just looks dapper on your patio as your pet cools off while you are enjoying some pool time. It is easy to remove too when not needed. The outdoor cushion is six inches thick and is machine washable. So, those drool and slobber sessions won't do much damage. Elevated 6 inches off the ground, it keeps your fur ball dry and comfortable. Also, it is ridiculously easy to assemble and construct. This is a very comfortable and stylish patio dog bed that can also be used as an indoor sleeping surface without the canopy. Hard to go wrong with it.


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The Orthopedic M/L/XL Premium Grade Memory Foam Dog Bed
This outdoor orthopedic dog bed offers your pet a luxurious and roomy outdoor bed that does not compromise on comfort. Featuring a four inch thick sleeping surface that has two inches of durable supportive foam base with two inches of therapeutic memory foam on top, it gives your pet an extremely comfortable and therapeutic sleeping surface that adheres to the pressure changes and helps to reduce joint pain. The bed is available in three different sizes and each one is perfect for different dog breeds who like to stretch out. No hanging limbs on this one. A machine-washable and removable, waterproof outer cover protects the foam from incontinence and possible exposure to other liquids. Resistant to molds, mildews & dust mites, the cover makes this the perfect low-maintenance bed for outdoor use. It also features a durable, denim-grade zipper that holds up perfectly in all kinds of weather. A safe non-slip bottom, ensures that your pet does not slip or skid when getting up or getting on the bed. Value for money! This all-weather orthopedic sleeping surface is completely worth the price. It will be an investment that will keep your pet comfortable and hold up perfectly for years.


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Coolaroo Elevated Pet Bed with Knitted Fabric
The elevated pet bed from Coolaroo is one of the most popular outdoor dog beds in the market. It has been around for years and is considered by pet parents as possibly, the most durable outdoor dog bed. It features a cot styled design with a powder-coated steel frame and an elevated mesh fabric sleeping surface. The steel frame is ideal for a variety of weather conditions. There are pet parents who have used it year round in snow, sun and rain without any problems whatsoever. No rusting or warping. Unlike conventional thick sleeping surfaces, the Coolaroo elevated pet bed uses a minimalist but breathable HDPE knitted mesh fabric surface. This keeps the dog's body cool even on a warm and sunny day. It is extremely durable and even if you have a scratcher or a digger, it won't tear or give away. You can choose from two different sizes and color options. The large size has a weight load capacity of 150 pounds making it ideal for dogs of all sizes. If you are looking for a durable and minimalist outdoor bed, you just found it. It has a proven track record and comes at a great price.


BUY THIS BEST DOG BED COUCH SOFA ONLINE
FurHaven NAP Dog Bed
Egg-Crate Orthopedic Pet Mattress

The FurHaven NAP pet bed is a compact and cozy sleeping bed for your pooch and their feline brethren. It is 27-inch x 36-inch in size and is available in a whole range of color choices. Completely waterproof, this is an ideal outdoor dog bed. But the compact size also makes it a great choice for picnics and camping trips. Also, if you wish to protect your furniture pieces from dog fur, just place this bed on the couch and let your pooch grab some winks without worrying about dander and drool. The sleeping surface is made from an egg-crate orthopedic foam that offers excellent support to aching joints. If you have an old dog or one that is recovering from injury, then this NAP pet bed is just what you need. It is plush but does not sink even if you have a heavy large sized dog. A step-on mat design allows older pets to step on and get up easily from the bed. It features a water-resistant, coated poly canvas cover that is perfect for outdoor use. Just remove and machine wash it if it's dirty. Low maintenance and extremely comfortable for your pet, this dog bed comes at a great price too. This is a budget priced outdoor dog bed that is perfect for dogs and cats. You can choose from a range of sizes and colors too. Great buy.


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WARNING!!! CAR IS AN OVEN! OVERHEATED DOGS, TIPS, INFORMATION
WARNING:
CAR IS AN OVEN !

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HeatstrokeWATCH DOG & PUPPY VIDEO !!!
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You have heard of it, you knew it affected people, and you were even vaguely aware that it could affect your pet. But how does it happen? And most important, how can you help your pet avoid it? Heatstroke is a deadly disease that can kill your beloved companion, even with emergency treatment. The best way to avoid this terrible situation is prevention, and it's all up to you.



TIPS FOR A SAFER DOG TRIP









dog and puppy infograms, infographics

dog and puppy infograms, infographics

dog and puppy infograms, infographics








DOG MOTION SICKNESS, OVERHEATED DOGS, TIPS, INFORMATION
CARRY DOG SAFELY !
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dog and car

It is illegal to put dogs in the boot of a sedan type car. Dogs can travel in the cabin of the car or behind a cargo barrier in the back of wagon / SUV type vehicles. If on the back of a ute or trailer they must be appropriately tethered or caged.

Remember safety first, if you don't have a large window boot in your car, your dog will have to travel on a seat. Purchase a dog safety seat and it will be safer and more comfortable for your dog if your turn or stop the car suddenly.

DOG AND CAR

If you do have a large window boot, put up a wire grid to stop your dog jumping over the back of the seats, most cars have a wire grid already installed.

DOG AND CAR

Line the boot with dog blankets or place his bed in the corner so he can nap comfortably on the journey. Most dogs find sleeping an easy way to cope with motion sickness.



Be sure to keep the dog's leash firmly in hand when loading and unloading the dog from the car.

Dogs should not be allowed to travel with their head out of the car window; particles of dirt can enter a dog's eyes, ears and nose, causing injury or infection.

Dogs need to be adequately restrained when travelling inside a vehicle for the safety of both the dog and human passengers. Unrestrained dogs can cause accidents and should never be allowed in the vicinity of the driver. In the case of an accident, an unrestrained dog may become a projectile and can damage itself and / or the occupants of the vehicle.

Let a puppy or new pet become accustomed to riding in a car gradually. Begin by allowing your dog to wander around your car with the motor off. Then start with short trips until you and your dog become familiar with traveling by car together.

dog in car

Do not feed your dog just before the trip. Feed him at least a few hours before. You don't want to make your dog car sick.

dog in car

Place a few chew toys in the back with your dog to keep your dog occupied. It is better not to give him a bone or food treats because if he feels sick he will vomit it back up. Squeaky toys are also undesirable as they will drive you crazy.

dog in car

Ensure your pet does cannot roam around the vehicle, consider purchasing a pet safety belt. These belts ensure that should an accident occur your pet is not thrown from the vehicle or into other passengers.

Keep your dog's collar and dog tags on whenever you are driving. There's always a chance - no matter how well behaved your dog may be - that your dog will get out of the car and away from you.

dog in car

Be aware of how quickly a dog can get heat stroke in a parked car. never leave your dog unattended in your car in warm weather for any length of time.

Make sure that you stop every hour or so and go for a quick walk, even if its only on the grass by a fast food restaurant on the highway. This lets your dog use the toilet, so you can also give him some water around now. Taking him on short walks is important as it means that he can stretch.








Pocket Dogs, The Smallest Dog on The Earth
MINIATURE DOG
CAMPERS

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Camper aficionados who have full-sized mobile lodgings of their own can now have a matching miniature version made just for their pets. Designer Judson Beaumont of Straight Line Designs, who typically makes surrealist anthropomorphic furniture, got the idea when his daughter asked him to build a doghouse for their puppy.

Pocket Dogs, The Smallest Dog on The Earth

The Pet Camper is available in four different versions, or you can order a custom version in any materials, size, color and style that you like.

Pocket Dogs, The Smallest Dog on The Earth

They're made to be used indoors as a kennel or for brief periods outdoors as a place for pets to get out of the sun.

Pocket Dogs, The Smallest Dog on The Earth

The trailers are made for small dogs weighing under 20 pounds, though larger models suitable for bigger dogs may be on the way, and the trailers are appropriate for cats, too.

Pocket Dogs, The Smallest Dog on The Earth

Pocket Dogs, The Smallest Dog on The Earth

It's easy to imagine these adorable mobile canine lodgings sitting outside the larger versions owned by the tiny occupants' human companions.

Pocket Dogs, The Smallest Dog on The Earth








Pocket Dogs, The Smallest Dog on The Earth
DOG MOTION SICKNESS
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Gastrointestinal Distress Related to Motion in Dogs
Much like humans who experience a feeling of illness while in on car trips, dogs and cats can also get a queasy stomach when traveling in the car or even by boat or air.

Symptoms and Types
Dogs show their uneasiness in various ways. The first signs of motion sickness may be a constant licking of the lips, followed by excessive drooling; yawning; whining or crying out in distress; immobility or acting afraid to move and finally, vomiting or regurgitation. An extremely emotional dog may even urinate or defecate in the car.

Causes
There are several potential causes of motion sickness in dogs and cats. Young dogs may experience this condition more frequently because their equilibrium needs to develop a bit more as they mature. Some dogs may actually "grow out" of the condition if this is the case. The cause of motion sickness can also be emotional (behavioral) and linked to a bad travel experience in early life.

Diagnosis
dog and car






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