How can I stop my cat from getting litter everywhere?

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By Roslyn McKenna, PetSafe Web Content Specialist

automatic litter boxesSome cats are overly enthusiastic about burying their waste. Maybe they’re digging to China, or maybe they’re digging for buried treasure. Either way, you probably don’t love all the litter they kick up, especially when it gets all over your house. Here are some tips to prevent those paws from tracking litter all over your house.

Check the litter box environment.

Some cats dig or scratch more when the litter box is dirty, when they’re anxious, or when something has changed. Make sure you replace the litter once a month, or get a self-cleaning litterbox. Reduce stress in your cat’s life and introduce change slowly. When trying a new brand of litter, add one cup a day to the old litter, and try to keep the litter box in the same place.

Ultra fullsizeGet a litter box with a hood or a high-sided box.

Hooded boxes keep cats from flinging as much litter out. Or even better, get a box with a hood and a door flap. For cats who won’t use a hooded box, a box with higher sides is the next best thing. Keep in mind that kittens and cats with limited mobility may not be able to use a box like this.

 

  • Box with Tall Sides

o   Pros: Works for cats who can’t handle hooded boxes

o   Cons: Some litter can still get out

o   Cons: Not good for small or disabled cats

  • Box with Hood

o   Pros: Effective at keeping litter (and smell) contained

o   Pros: Can store things on flat hoods

o   Cons: Some cats don’t like hoods

  • Box with Hood and Swinging Door

o   Pros: Very effective at keeping litter (and smell) contained

o   Pros: Can store things on flat hoods

o   Cons: Some cats don’t like hoods or going through the door

Put the litter box in an enclosed space, like a closet.

Carpeted spaces hold onto litter better than slick flooring in the kitchen, bathroom, or laundry room. For added concealment, install a pet door in the closet door to keep the litter and the smell confined without reducing your cat’s access.

Place a mat or piece of carpet in front of the box.

This will remove excess litter left on your cat’s feet and reduce the amount of litter tracked through your house. To clean up, simply shake the litter into the trash. You can purchase rubber or plastic litter mats at most stores that sell pet products. Rug samples or scraps can be purchased for a few dollars per square foot from carpet surplus stores. Look for longer, rougher fibers rather than soft plushy ones.

Special Bonus Tips: Make Your Own Cat Bathroom

Are you crafty? Do you prefer to make things rather than buy them? These next tips are for people who like do-it-yourself projects.

1) Place the litter box inside a low-sided cardboard or plastic tray. When your cat steps out of the litter box, he should step into the lid or tray first, which will help remove some of the litter from his paws. Warehouse stores like Costco and Sam’s Club and grocery stores often have free cardboard boxes. Large plastic container lids would also work. Replace them as often as needed.

2) Make a tent out of a plastic bin. First, measure your cat and your litter box (height and width). Purchase a plastic bin that it is tall enough for your cat to stand in comfortably and wide enough to cover the entire litter box. Flip the bin upside down on top of the litter box. Now cut a hole slightly taller and wider than your cat. The entrance hole can be in the side like a traditional litter box hood or on the top. If you cut it on the top, make sure the bin is strong enough to hold your cat’s weight, and that the hole is in a place where your cat can jump right into the litter. If you’re extra crafty, you can add a swinging door flap to a side entrance to reduce odor and litter flinging. Use metal fasteners covered with duct tape to secure a piece of cloth or other flexible material over the entrance.

3) Try a concealed litter box. For the ultimate option in hidden kitty waste management, place the box in a planter, cabinet, or trunk. If you can fit a litter box in it, you can make it a concealed litter box. Buy one or make your own. Get creative!

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Bark for Your Park: What’s Next?

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By Sarah Folmar, Brand Communications Specialist

ParentsLove-PetsLove-FinalTomorrow marks a very exciting time for the PetSafe® and Bark for Your Park crew. We will be announcing the list of winning communities from the 2014 contest! We don’t do anything that is less than spectacular, though, so this won’t be a few words thrown up on a screen somewhere. Nope. Our team will broadcast LIVE, via our UStream channel, from somewhere very, very special.

If your community wins the top dog prize or one of the runner-up prizes, you’re in for a fun process! We will be allocating the funds for your community to begin development on a new dog park, and we absolutely love to see what you all come up with. Parks that have opened from previous winning cities have done so well, and have provided a new place for a dog to get to be a dog!

If your community was not one of the winning cities, there’s still a lot that you can do to try and win next year! Your supporters helped your city get so far in the competition, so you’ve definitely already got a leg-up on the competition for 2015!

One great way to start strengthening your bark for next year is to talk about what your community hopes to achieve via social media. Social media is a very powerful outlet, and you can gain even more support for next year. Show others in your town why they could benefit from having a dog park. You can even have a “Dog of the Day” photo to get the excitement going. Bark for Your Park doesn’t even have to be currently running for you to start getting support. Rome wasn’t built in a day, and neither was your future dog park! Get a group of enthusiastic dog lovers together and start your own community page to talk about upcoming events, and what you plan to do in 2015 during the contest.

Lastly, we wanted to thank you for all of your support and enthusiasm during the contest. Seeing all of the fun photos, videos, discussions and events that were hosted in support of winning a dog park were overwhelmingly awesome. You all did an incredible job to rally for a dog park, no matter what the outcome may be tomorrow. If there is anything we can do to make the contest even better next year, please comment below and let us know!

Our team is leaving on a jet plane soon… Where do you think we will be heading?

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The Making of a Most Pet Friendly Community

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By Jessie McDowell, Content Marketing Specialist

MPFCIn 2011, Knoxville was chosen as the most pet friendly community in the Southeast by Dog Fancy magazine, and we have been working to defend our title ever since. Going to the dogs in your community can be easier than you think. With some tips, persistence and plenty of puppy passion, your community can start to be pet friendlier too.

Get Started With:

1. Social Media

There is nothing better than a free tool to get the word out about your movement. Invite friends and family to help the word spread. We suggest Facebook first, then add Twitter or Instagram.

22. A Website

There are so many tools out there to create your own website. Buy your own unique domain name, and then start to research the website builder that is best for your needs. Many website builders are pretty cheap or even free! A few that we suggest would be: Wix, Squarespace or Weebly.

3. A Team

You are only as good as your team, so make sure you have some passionate pet lovers around you. It will lessen the work on you and make the movement more fun!

Add in:

1. Community Involvement

When you have your team, you can start to spread the word. One of the best ways to do this is to have a presence at community events, especially pet events. With Knoxville’s movement, we attend local sporting events, like dog friendly games with the Tennessee Smokies, to reach other pet lovers and show support for pet friendly events already in existence.

2. Shelter Support

Your local shelter can be a great resource as you start to become more pet friendly. Shelters have great contacts in the animal world and may have great advice for you. Volunteer with the shelter and begin to support them in any way you can. Trust me, you will learn so much.

33. Local Businesses

Try to reach out to local pet stores and pet friendly businesses to see if they will support your effort. Make connections with these businesses and encourage other businesses to join the pet friendly trend. Businesses are usually open to hearing what you have to say, and they are great resources.

Goals:

1. More Pet Friendly Businesses

A goal Knoxville has is to create more pet friendly restaurant patios. It helps to see pet families out and about and really encourages adoption. There are laws surrounding pet friendly patios, and a permit must be given, so start to get more information in the hands of businesses. They might be very open to applying.

2. More Adoptions

Adoption events warm the heart. Start to support the shelter with events and word of mouth around adoption. Increasing pet ownership in your community is a great goal to work toward.

43. More Dog Parks

Dog parks encourage responsible pet owners. With more dog parks in your community, active and socialized dogs will be more common, and pet owners will have a place to meet.

4. More Awareness

There are so many animal issues that need to be brought to light. In Knoxville, we hold a gala and a walk to support canine cancer. Start to find your passion and create events that will bring support and save animals in your area.

5

Creating a pet friendly community involves so much work and heart, but in the end it is a rewarding experience you won’t regret. Good luck!

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Bark for Your Park Best Moments

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Along the way, the PetSafe® team has seen some pretty great response from each city in the contest, and now that the voting has closed, we thought we’d share our favorite moment from each community.

Tehachapi, CA – Our winners of “Album of the Year” superlative had some awesome photos to share of the pets in their community. There were so many great pictures that it was hard to choose just one to share, but we loved this one:

tehachapi

 

 

 

Springfield, IL – Home of honest Abe, we loved watching their PSA. It had an appearance from Abe Lincoln himself. If you haven’t had a chance to check it out, you can see it here. Great job!

Taylor, MI – This community had some great discussions on their Bark for Your Park page. They knew a great way to gain community support was through their discussion board. Smart move, Taylor!

Enfield, NH – This small town was certainly mighty in their barking efforts. They also used their discussion board to rally support, and uploaded some great photos to their page!

Manassas Park, VA – This community did a great job uploading the media documents. Check out one of the PAWsome news stories here!

Hattiesburg, MS- The winner of the “Best Picture Award,” for its super fun concept. Oh, yeah, and they had a special appearance from a little known athlete, Brett Favre. You can see their video below.

Auburn, NY- This community was quick to upload their documents, and had continued support from members of the city throughout the contest. Great job, Auburn!

East Hartford, CT- This community won the “Old Dog New Tricks” superlative for being in the competition before, and coming back with a strong BARK! We have to give a shout out to HANZ, too, for being such a great barker!

Waverly, IA – Winners of our “Social Spirit” superlative, this community did a great job of posting fun and inviting posts via social media during the contest. One of our favorite things to see was their local Dairy Queen® employees getting in on the action!

Wav

 

 

Beckley, WV- This city’s Pet Supplies Plus store did a great job of spreading the word throughout the community about the contest. They were able to be nominated, and then strengthen their BARKs throughout the contest!

Port Chester, NY – Port Chester’s residents had a great social media presence. They were amazing in their efforts of creating community events to talk about the contest! Great job, PCDP supporters!

Sulphur Springs, TX- These community members had a booming discussion board via their Bark for Your Park page, and even had support from other cities throughout the state of Texas. Support even came from Texarkana!

Sanford, NC- Sanford was another community that posted some pretty great pictures throughout the contest. This one was our favorites!

sanf

 

 

 

 

Potsdam, NY- Winners of our “Shelter Supporter” superlative, the community of Potsdam made it clear from the beginning how a park would help the Potsdam Humane Society. They wanted to make sure a park would have a section specifically for shelter dogs!

Carrollton, TX- And last, but certainly not least, Carrollton, TX. The community supporters had some wonderful stories to share on their discussion board, and did a good job of encouraging others to get involved in the contest.

Congrats to all of these B4YP communities! Which community do you think will win?

 

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Pet Hydration Awareness Month, Why Now?

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By Robin Rhea, Senior Brand Manager

Every day we are bombarded with information about our health. It can be overwhelming but the repetition of key health information helps make the message stick. Eventually, the information sinks in and helps us make better choices that support our longevity.

For as much as we know about human health, pet health education doesn’t always get the same amount of press coverage. Yet, we see more and more research and learnings that benefit both human and pet health. Universally healthy habits can be easier to adopt for our whole family yet, many of these are not discussed in parallel.

We found this to be true with hydration and daily water in-take for pets and people. As we have learned about how filtered water affects pet health, we saw similarities in human hydration needs. Proper hydration is critical and dehydration has serious and immediate Capturehealth risks in humans and pets. However, most pet owners are unaware that their pet’s bodies are made up of a higher water percentage than their own human bodies.

Keeping pets hydrated is a simple habit that if can be an after-thought for many of us. Our pets need 1 ounce of water per pound of body weight. Most pets don’t get enough water especially during extreme temperatures. This led us to declare July as National Pet Hydration Awareness Month.

We are working hard to get the word out to pet owners everywhere to be aware of their pet’s water in-take and limit their exposure to extreme temperatures especially in what is usually the hottest month across the US. Be aware of the signs of dehydration. Keep freshly-filtered water available to your pets at all times so they are enticed to drink the proper amount of water. Each time you reach for your bottle of water so you are keeping yourself healthy and hydrated, think of your pet. These furry guys depend on us for access to fresh water. This July, join PetSafe in our quest to bring more awareness to Pet Hydration.

How are you remembering to keep your pet’s hydrated this summer?

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Protect Your Pets from the Summer Heat

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Jim poses for a picture with his dog, Henry.

Jim poses for a picture with his dog, Henry.

By Jim Tedford, Director of Animal Welfare Initiatives and Alliances

There has been no way to avoid the tragic news reports of children being left in hot cars this summer. In some instances, concerned passersby have noticed kids in crisis before it was too late. Sadly, in other instances, children have suffered in unspeakable ways and have lost their lives. Hopefully these incidents will be few and far between, but as lives get busier and priorities get skewed, I fear we will hear about even more such cases.

Sadly, every summer for years we have heard about similar situations involving family pets. Far too often pet owners choose to take their pets along when running “quick” errands. Sadly, it takes only moments for the inside of a car, even one with the windows cracked, to turn into an oven of sorts. Temperatures rise to life-threatening levels very, very quickly. Since dogs don’t perspire, they rely on panting to help regulate their body temperature. The hot air in the confines of a car affords no relief and heat-related injury or death can occur almost immediately.

We hear it over and over again: “but, Jake loves to ride in the car! I’ll just run into the store for a minute.” Pet owners think they’re giving their dogs a treat by taking them along for that ride in the car. But, at best they are subjecting their best friends to unnecessary risk. And, at worst, they are driving them to a painful, untimely death.

The best rule of thumb here is to leave your pet at home! Even if your errands are quick, unless you can take Fido or FiFi inside with you, they are better off at home. Be strong and avoid those big, brown eyes staring pitifully at you as you collect your keys!

The new Ceramic Porcelain Avalon Fountain continuously recirculates and filters your pet’s water, keeping it cleaner and fresher than a normal water bowl.

The new Ceramic Porcelain Avalon Fountain continuously recirculates and filters your pet’s water, keeping it cleaner and fresher than a normal water bowl.

There are lots of other things for pet owners to consider as temperatures rise. On the Paw Print blog in recent months, we have posted numerous articles about the importance of proper hydration for our pets. An ample supply of fresh, cool water is an absolute must to keep our pets healthy, safe and comfortable during warm weather months. Whether you use PetSafe® Drinkwell® fountains or still water bowls, make sure that water containers are kept clean and filled.

We always encourage exercise for pets AND pet owners! But, in the summer time it may be necessary to adjust schedules or exercise routines. If you like to walk or run with your dogs, do so early in the morning or later in the evening when temperatures are less likely to hit extreme highs. Not only can you and your pets overheat, but hot pavement can cause severe burns on the pads of a dogs paws.

If your dog likes to swim, make sure to take him to water that is clean and free of hazards. And be sure to check his ears after he’s taken a dip. Water in the ears can lead to painful infections. Monitor your dog while he’s in the water to make sure he doesn’t over exert himself. Dogs are usually good swimmers, but sometimes they don’t quite know their limits!

Our pets are good for us. We’ve all heard studies quoted telling us that contact with pets makes us happy, lowers our blood pressure, makes us exercise more and keeps us generally healthy—both mentally and physically. So, go out and enjoy the summer with your pets…just remember they count on us to make wise decisions and take care. It’s our job to Protect.Teach.Love.™

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Celebrate National Mutt Day!

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By Sarah Folmar, Brand Communications Specialist

Tyson made it into one of our photo shoots!

Tyson made it into one of our photo shoots!

Just a little under a week from now, I will be celebrating a pet holiday that is near and dear to my heart. National Mutt Day takes place on July 31st, and having the best mutt out there (in my opinion), I love to celebrate having him. Here’s a little bit about Tyson, Mr. T, or Ty$on as my pop culture loving friends like to spell it:
I was working in an animal hospital when an elderly couple brought in this stray hound mix with a potential gunshot wound. They really wanted to make sure he was stitched up and presentable before they took him to a local shelter. It was kind to take him in off the streets, and try to get him ready to go to the shelter as they were not able to take in a large dog. This sad-looking but strangely optimistic young dog broke my heart. I knew that some shelters would euthanize him right away with an injury like this, so I couldn’t just let him go. That’s the day I decided to foster dogs. That’s also the night that I became a foster failure. 4 years later… Tyson is still ours!
If you have just adopted a mutt (or purebred pooch), or one came into your life out of the blue (like Mr. T…), PetSafe® products can help! Sometimes you won’t know a dog’s history when you take him in, and there are plenty of products that can help make the transition go well.
If you are wanting to give your new dog a great space to, well, be a dog, check out some of the in-ground and wireless fence options. This will give your dog freedom in his new yard, without you needing to install a physical fence.
You’ll want to make sure he’s happy and has something to keep himself entertained. When we first got Tyson, he managed to chew up just about everything that we had left out. We weren’t giving him great chew toys at the time, and now we make sure he’s always got something to keep himself busy. The PetSafe brand has a variety of toys for strong chewers, as well as treat-dispensing toys that reward your dog for playing! What could be better?

pww00-13705_a2_4And last, but certainly not least, you’ll want to make sure your new dog stays properly hydrated. July is National Pet Hydration Awareness Month, and this is a great time to educate yourself and create a healthier lifestyle for your pet by making sure he has the proper amount of water each day. Tyson needs close to 65 ounces of water a day, but I don’t have to constantly fill up a dirty water dish with our Drinkwell® 360 Stainless Steel Fountain. This is honestly my favorite product, and Tyson loves it too! It freshly filters your pet’s water, and is veterinarian recommended.

So celebrate on July 31 with National Mutt Day by giving your dog a thank you for being awesome. Or throw in a new PetSafe product for fun!

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Last week to Bark For Your Park – 15 Ideas to Boost Your Barks

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By Robin Rhea, Senior Brand Manager

B4YP1As we head into the last week of the finals of Bark For Your Park, the barking can get even more intense. It’s a critical time to step up your communities’ game and bark like you have never barked before. We wanted to share some last minute ideas to put your votes on steroids.

 

 

  1. Coordinate a dog-walk to get all your community’s dog-lovers together and remind everyone you see to bark.
  2. Print out reminders on sheets of paper and provide these to food delivery services.
  3. Change up the location of your yard signs to capture new audiences.
  4. Hang a banner from bridges and overpasses so that people passing through your community will be asked to vote too.
  5. Ask local businesses to post a Bark For Your park reminder on their marques.
  6. Ask your local broadcast media to remind their viewers to vote as a part of their local news updates.
  7. Ask your local movie theater to run your .30 public service announcement.
  8. Ask your local celebrities to share the contest with their fans.
  9. Reach out to your community’s musicians and ask them to mention the contest at events where they perform.
  10. Write Bark For Your Park on your car windows with window chalk.
  11. Post a banner at nearby baseball fields.
  12. Identify community message boards around town and place posters there.
  13. Hold a pet adoption event in coordination with your local shelter.
  14. Remind your civic leaders to mention the contest to their supporters.
  15. Call on creative people within your community who can help generate even more ideas that are specific to your town.

Most of all let your love for your community’s dogs shine and just keep the passion for your dog park alive. We can’t wait to find out where the next generation of PetSafe Dog Parks will be popping up, hopefully in a neighborhood near you. Good luck to all our finalists.

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The World According to Cooper: Humans Can be Hard to Train!

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By Stacie Greene, Supply Chain Cost Manager

CooperHello everyone, I need to get some stuff off my chest, so this month I’m going to use my blog to clear my mind. I think that I have made it perfectly clear over the years how much I love my mom. She really is great. She knows me like the back of her hand. She knows when I want cookies, or to play or to go outside or when I just need a good belly rub and a nap. With respect to those things I have trained her well. I’ve also trained my human co-workers well too when it comes to scratching my ears or giving me cookies. So with respect to things like cookies and love, humans can be really easy to train.

As much as I love humans, this is where you all fall short. We dogs live in the moment. We are generally happy-go-lucky individuals that take every experience of every day as a gift. Lately, it feels like all my mom does is work. She’s always on the go, always thinking about what is next on the to-do list, where we need to be, what needs to get done, how long it will take, what comes after that, and after that and, and, and…. I’m exhausted just telling you about it, much less having to live with it and keep up with it. If that is not bad enough, if she thinks that she has neglected me and I’ve not gotten enough play time then she starts to worry and we start a whole new frenzy of activity. I am trying everything that I know how to do to get my mom to live in the moment, to find joy in the small things. I am not making the kind of progress that I did in training her to rub my belly. Humans seem to be good with routine tasks, but letting go of your worries is not something that you excel at.

So here are my words of wisdom for all of my human readers out there, your furry children already know this. Life is short, none of us will ever know how short. Dogs know this from the beginning, which is why we treasure every moment and every experience. We see things for what they are and appreciate every moment that we spend with the people that we love. So slow down and live in the moment with your furry child. Watch and learn, we have things to teach you that will make your life fuller.

Wow, I feel much better after getting that off my chest. Thanks for reading!

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Find Your Lost Pet with a Microchip

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By Dr. Patrick Mahaney, VMD

IF_Boy with Leash 5Lost pets show up at vets and shelters every day. If your pet goes missing, how will you be reunited? Properly identifying pets is an issue I’m very passionate about as a clinical practice veterinarian. I’ve helped lost pets reunite with their owners on innumerable occasions after good Samaritans brought in misplaced cats or dogs. In nearly every circumstance, these stray pets lacked tags and a collar. Fortunately this doesn’t mean the pet will be lost forever. An implanted microchip makes it more likely that your pet will be safely returned to you.

How do microchips work?

A microchip is about 12 mm long, approximately the size of a grain of rice. A thin layer of biocompatible glass coats the microchip, which significantly reduces the likelihood that your pet’s body will react with an inflammatory response such as swelling, pain, or itchiness.

The microchip does not let off a detectable signal, but instead uses radio frequency identification (RFID) technology. The microchip stores data that is interpreted by a microchip reader when placed within a few centimeters of the chip.

If your pet gets lost and is found by a good Samaritan, he will likely be taken to a vet or animal shelter where the microchip will be scanned and a code is revealed. Once the code is known, the vet or shelter will contact the microchip. The manufacturer keeps a database with the pet owner’s personal information.

How are microchips implanted?

Microchip_rfid_riceA microchip is implanted in the subcutaneous (fat) space between the shoulder blades for both cats and dogs. The process of administering a microchip is similar to giving a vaccination, but a larger 12-gauge needle is used. This causes some discomfort for the pet, which is why some veterinarians prefer to implant the microchip while the pet is under anesthesia for a surgical procedure like a spay or neuter.

If your pet has already been fixed, plan for a microchipping procedure as soon as possible. With my clients, I suggest microchip implantation during the initial veterinary wellness exam. I recommend asking your vet to complete the registration process so the chip is appropriately registered. Tell your vet if you need to update your contact info with the microchip manufacturer.

Many chips are equipped with anti-migration technology that helps prevent them from moving around the subcutaneous space to another part of the body. Although microchips are not supposed to migrate, sometimes they still do. The person scanning for a chip first checks between the shoulder blades. If there’s no chip detected between the shoulder, they’ll keep scanning other body parts including the front limbs, flanks, neck, and back of the skull.

Which microchip should my pet have?

mary_drinkwell_dogIt’s important to discuss your pet’s lifestyle with your veterinarian to determine the most appropriate chip for implantation.

Do you plan to keep your pet in the US or travel internationally with your pet? The International Standards Institute (ISO) chip would be better for globe-trotting pets. Common manufacturers of microchips include AVID and Home Again. The World Small Animal Veterinary Association gives helpful information about the specifics of ISO chips in their Microchip FAQs page.

Pets should always be thoroughly scanned for a microchip before one is implanted. There’s no need for a pet to have more than one microchip unless less there is an issue with international travel requiring an ISO chip in the face of the previous chip being a non-ISO format.

Do microchips really help reunite pets with their owners?

Yes, according to the Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association (JAVMA) article
Characterization of animals with microchips entering animal shelters (July 15, 2009, Vol. 235, No. 2, Pages 160-167):

The high rate for return of microchipped dogs and cats to their owners supported microchipping as a valuable permanent pet identification modality; however, issues related to registration undermined its overall potential. Bundling of microchip implantation and registration, point-of-implantation data registration, use of annual compliance and update reminders, and providing access to all registries are potential solutions.

Provided your information has been kept up to date, you can be contacted and reunited with your lost pet. Sometimes the microchip manufacturer doesn’t have the most current contact information for each pet, so the pet’s owner can’t be contacted. The pet’s owner will have to use the traditional means of finding the pet, including checking lost posters and calling local shelters and vets. A microchip is only helpful as long as your contact info is current.

Should I microchip my pet?

The best way for your lost pet to be returned to you is to give your pet as many forms of ID as you can. Make sure your pet has a microchip and wears a collar and tags with at all times. You can even embroider your pet’s name and phone number on the collar in case the tags fall off. Your pet’s tags and microchip should both have current contact info.

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