Pets can be easily injured in summers from such elements like heat and insects. To stay prepared and aware of these injuries, check out this nifty infographic for more information.
Do you ever bring your dog along to outdoor coffee shops or restaurants? Or do you wish you could?
It’s one of my favorite things to do with my dog Ace, but he’s had lots of training and practice. I know it’s not so easy for some dogs to remain calm when out and about.
If you like to bring your dog along out in public, please share your tips in the comments. The following are some suggestions from two dog trainers on how to make outings with your dog more successful.
Friday June 26 is Take Your Dog to Work Day! Will any of you be taking your dogs to work?
The dogIDs team definitely understands the benefits of having dogs in the office. You might remember our post about the company office dogs and why they’re so important to the overall business.
This year, we decided to feature several other businesses that benefit from dogs in the office.
Here are four lucky dogs that get to go to work every day:
When natural disasters strike, many people have plans in place to make sure their families stay safe. Though you may be ready to stay safe, there’s often one family member that can be forgotten in the rush of an emergency: the family pet.
June is National Pet Preparedness Month – a month where pet parents are encouraged to think about their disaster plans.
Dogs, cats, and other pets can easily become disoriented during and after a storm. This means they may try to run away or hide from even the people they trust and love.
In order to help you prepare for your furry family member’s safety in a natural disaster, we’ve put together this handy infographic that provides tips for a few different types of storms.
Are there other ways of preparing for natural disasters that you’ve found helpful? Share in the comments below.
Some dog owners love to be called “dog moms” or “dog dads” and they gladly refer to their pets as their fur kids. On the other hand, some people don’t like to think of their pets as their “kids.”
I asked five mothers how they feel about being called dog moms, and here’s what they had to say.