Purchasing an Airline-Approved Pet Carrier? Ask These 5 Questions

When purchasing an airline-approved pet carrier, it is essential to arrive armed with the information you need to make a confident purchase. Dogs on Planes already provides most of the basic information you need to know, but if it’s convenient to do so, we also recommend you take advantage of the in-store experience including a brief trial run with your pet. When you’ve narrowed down the options, you can ask a sales associate the following questions to guarantee a great purchase.

 

Do you have a scale?

Some pet carriers advertise incorrect weights and heights. If you are purchasing a container for simple vet visits, these measurements don’t matter very much. However, one inch of height or a couple pounds of weight could ruin your dog’s ability to board a plane. Though a specific carrier may claim to be “airline-approved,” the maximum measurements are not standard across airlines. Check your provider’s requirements before purchasing. In assessing the measurements yourself, you ensure airline height and weight compatibility. Most larger or specialty stores offer a variety of pet services, such as grooming and boarding. In most cases, there will be a scale and tape measurer available.

 

Is there any proof of airline approval?

As with measurements, some carriers falsely advertise airline approval through tricky and confusing wording: “travel approved,” “travel tested,” and “flight safe” are popular choices to make customers believe the product has been airline-approved. Look for signage, stickers, or informational tags before making your pet carrier decision. If you don’t see anything, ask the sales associate if the store has additional information or literature on a specific product. In most cases, the salesperson will be able to look up any certification or approval a carrier may have.

 

Does it expand or collapse?

Though measurements are the most important factor in choosing a pet carrier, comfort should follow as a close second. Soft-sided carriers provide added comfort; their ability to collapse under a seat and expand to increase available pet space could mean the difference between your animal having a peaceful trip and a stressful one. Look for carriers that expand in one or two directions; this small addition can double the space your pet has to move around during the flight. However, always check to see that this addition does not hinder any other safety feature, such as ventilation and security.

 

Is anything else included in the purchase? 

This is an especially important for pet parents flying their animals in the cargo hold. These kennels are made of hard-sided material, such as plastic, metal, or wood, and they have solid roofs. Most do not come with any sort of bed or lining for added comfort, so it is essential to ask your sales associate. Additionally, animals traveling in cargo must have access to food and water dishes, which affix to the inside of the door. The airline staff should be able to access the dishes without opening the door. Some cargo kennels include these attachments, but many do not. If your kennel is not sold with the necessary materials, you can easily buy food and water dishes for a few extra dollars. In asking during the purchase, you eliminate a potentially devastating surprise on the day of your flight.

 

Can my dog test it out?

This is perhaps the largest benefit of shopping for a pet carrier in a store. You’ll arrive armed with your airline’s maximum measurements, but these mean nothing if your pet cannot fit comfortably in the carrier. Bring your dog along and allow him to check out the container. If he can’t stand or sit comfortably in the space, move onto the next option. Additionally, bringing your dog will allow you to check if the carrier fits within an airline’s weight requirement.

In asking these questions, pet parents ensure they get the best, most comprehensive information about specific pet carrier products. However, it is important to arrive at your pet store already understanding the features necessary in airline-approved carriers. Research your airline’s specific policies, write down the measurements you need, grab your dog, and head to your local pet retailer to find the airline-approved carrier you need.

 

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Big Box vs. Independent Pet Stores

Many pet owners are torn between convenient and affordable chain stores and small, locally-owned businesses. The decision is determined by a variety of factors, like budget, item, time limit, and resource availability. We know that big box stores are often the cheaper and more convenient option, but they are not the perfect choice for every purchase. Similarly, small, independently-owned shops have a more limited inventory, but this allows them to provide specialized products and services. As with most things pet-related, your choice in store will be determined by the type and quality of product you need. See below for our comprehensive guide.

 

Big Box Stores

Big box stores continue to dominate the pet supply market. Whether it’s through brick-and-mortar locations or online retail branches, most pet owners have visited a large chain pet supply store. These retail venues are known for their wide-reaching inventory and accessible prices—they carry everything from pet carriers and kennels to birdseed and aquarium decorations. If you need to pick up several unrelated pet supplies—for example: terrarium decorations, specialty bird food, and a cargo kennel water dish—you’ll be able to do all of your shopping at a single location.

Large inventories comprise just part of the benefit of shopping at a big box pet store. Large stores with a wide market reach are able to sell products at the lowest possible prices. Consistent and recurring sales further lower prices, allowing customers to save hundreds of dollars on large purchases. The e-Commerce pet industry is quickly changing this reality; buying online is becoming less expensive than shopping in a store. However, a big box store will almost always have lower prices than a small, independently-owned shop.

If you prioritize convenience and affordability, a large-scale pet store chain is your best option. However, big box stores have their own set of disadvantages. In most cases, a large-scale pet supply store will not provide the customer service necessary for big, important purchases, such as airline-approved carriers and kennels. The responsibility of research will fall to you, the customer. Pet store sales associates will understand their inventory, but if you’re trying to decide between two carriers when they have dozens of options, the attendant is unlikely to have the expertise necessary to advise. Similarly, if you want an item that is not in their inventory, ordering can be difficult.

Recap: Big box stores offer convenience and affordability through their large inventories, but they may not provide the customer service and flexibility necessary for important purchases.

 

Independent Pet Stores

The benefits of shopping at a small, independently-owned pet store rival those of big box stores, but they are necessarily different. When you shop local or independent, you sacrifice both convenience and affordability. Of course, there are still affordable boutique pet stores, but big box stores have a greater command of the market; they are able to offer supplies at the lowest prices available (aside from online retailers, who, without the burden of a brick-and-mortar storefront, can afford to slash costs even more). To that end, small, independently-owned pet stores are unlikely to have all the supplies you need. If you want to buy cat litter, dog treats, a bird cage, and a new aquarium filter in one trip, a big box store is likely the more convenient option.

That said, independent pet stores bring something significant to the table: an ability to follow market trends and understand their target buyers. A small size will allow these small businesses to follow market trends more closely, allowing them to quickly and easily phase out inventory in favor of new technology or trends. If you want the latest, trendiest pet supplies on the market, they’re more likely to be in your neighborhood pet store than at the large chain retailer off the highway.

Independent pet stores also possess a greater understanding of their target market. Though this greatly limits accessibility if you are not their target buyer (i.e. a cat owner shopping in a dog boutique), it improves the range and quality of supplies for specific customers. If you own a large tropical fish in Houston, there are dozens of independent stores available to provide resources and supplies. The big box store might not have the expertise necessary to coach you own that specific pet experience.

Shopping independent, regardless of industry, will nearly always result in a better customer service experience. Customers are able to communicate their likes, dislikes, and expectations for a product, and the sales associate will be able to point you in the right direction. Furthermore, if you would like to purchase a product but don’t see it on a small pet store’s shelves, talk to a sales associate; in most cases, they will be able to order it and potentially stock the item for future buyers. If you’re shopping at a big box store, you might have difficulty ordering an item if it is not in their inventory.

Recap: Independent pet stores lack convenience and affordability, but customer relations and an understanding of the target market and trends provide utility for specific demographics.

 

Conclusion

As with most shopping experience, the store you choose will depend on the type of product you need. If you’re only in the market for pet toys and a collar, you’ll find the trendiest products at your local, independently-owned pet store. If you need to stock up on food and litter, the big box store is likely the more convenient option. However, never write off the specificity of a small pet store. Who knows—you could have a neighborhood pet store devoted exclusively to cat litter.

 

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Guide to Pet Stores: Where and How to Spend Your Money on Pet Travel Supplies

As with most retail venues, not all pet stores are created equal. The varying needs of pet owners have led to the creation of uniquely-defined subcategories. Unfortunately, this diversity also means that not every pet store may carry the item you need—especially if you’re looking for airline-friendly equipment. We’ve identified the four most popular subcategories to explore what, specifically, they can offer traveling pet parents. We hope these categories, Natural/Organic, National Chains, Multi-Purpose, and Online stores, will help you shop more strategically for airline-friendly supplies, regardless of the type of pet store in your neighborhood.

 

Natural or Organic

The “mindful living” trend has extended into the world of pet care, and pet stores have begun to capitalize on the growing demand for organic and “all-natural” pet supplies. Whether it’s chemical-free cat litter or BPA-free toys, natural and organic pet stores have a strong consumer base. These stores often carry natural and organic food, toys, clothing, and cleaning products, as well as a range of handmade or independently-produced supplies, such as collars and leashes.

If this is your only option to prepare for your upcoming pet-friendly trip, stick to stocking up on toys and treats. These pet store tend to be exorbitantly priced despite the lack of data to support “all-natural” pet products. As a result, you may want to hold off on larger, more expensive purchases, such as large bags of food and pet carriers. In fact, a natural/organic pet store may not even carry the heavy-duty, airline-approved carriers you need to fly. If you’re in the market for one, opt for an online retailer or find another pet store.

 

National Chain

Large, national pet store chains, such as PetSmart, Petco, Pet Supplies Plus, and Petland Discounts, are the tried and true favorites of pet parents across the world. These large stores have nearly everything you need to raise a pup from infancy to adulthood. If you have one of these in your town or neighborhood, consider yourself lucky—this is a one-stop shop for all things pet travel.

If you’re stocking up on supplies for an upcoming vacation, you can find nearly everything you need at a national chain: food, toys, treats, harnesses, seatbelts, and crates and carriers of all sizes. However, those with access to these types of stores should prioritize carriers and other safety equipment. National chains have wide selections of airline-approved carriers, and they are often sold at the lowest prices available at brick-and-mortar stores. These are also excellent stores for purchasing dog seat belts, safety harnesses, and secure collars to guarantee your pet’s security for the duration of your trip.

 

Multi-Purpose

Multi-purpose pet stores are as ubiquitous as they are varied. These retail venues are often presented in conjunction with another service; they might share a space with a groomer, a pet boarding facility, or an independent veterinary office. Though the selection is often limited, the items are likely carefully curated to support the product offered through the venue. If your local groomer has a retail section, you should expect to find a selection of shampoos, brushes, and collars/leashes. If a boarding facility has a boutique, you’ll likely see toys, treats, and a limited selection of food.

Multi-purpose pet stores are some of the most difficult for pet travel shopping. Odds are, you won’t be able to find specific items unless they are similar to the service the shop provides. However, most will provide a few travel-related necessities: collars, leashes, and small toys. Though the selection will be very limited, the products offered at multi-purpose stores are chosen for a purpose. If you’re shopping at the boarder, you might see more sturdy collars and harnesses for in-facility use. If you’re shopping at a salon, you might find handmade or artful collars and leashes. However, don’t plan to stock up on travel supplies at these stores—they are often very expensive.

 

Online

As with most industries, pet supply providers have moved to online venues. If you shop online, you’ll be able to find everything and anything related to pet travel. Online shoppers can utilize customer reviews to steer them in the correct direction, and purchasing several items from varying sources is possible from the comfort of your living room couch. Online retailers can come in the form of large, national chains (Chewy.com, for example), or small, local boutiques trying to branch into the online market.

As with all pet store options, online retails have their own set of disadvantages. Purchasing large, important items, such as airline-approved carriers, may be more accessible, but you will not be able to experience the quality of the product until after you have made the purchase. If you’re torn between shopping online and at a brick-and-mortar store, check out our guide; we break down the benefits and drawbacks of each option to help you decide which is best for your travel needs.

If you’re on the hunt for some airline-friendly pet supplies, you can find the appropriate materials at nearly every pet store. If your options are limited, you will be able to find a version of what you need at every iteration of pet store we have described. However, if you have a couple of options, be discerning with your purchasing—it could save you a lot of money and guarantee a better-quality product.

 

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Shopping In-Store vs. Online: What You Need to Know

If you’re in the process of researching airline-approved pet carriers, you’re likely deciding between purchasing online or at a brick-and-mortar retailer. Pet store owners are split on the issue, but the fact remains that both options have several benefits and detriments. Inevitably, the decision will rely on a variety of factors. To supplement your choice, we have explored each retail option in detail. Both possibilities include thorough considerations and extensive “Pro/Con” tables to guide your purchase.

When reviewing this guide, remember that your purchasing venue will determine the experience you have in selecting the product; it won’t necessarily impact the quality of the item (unless, of course, you go with an untested off-brand carrier). The decision to shop online or in a store will influence your confidence in the purchase, the money you spend, and the convenience.

 

The Case for Online Shopping

Online shopping is an explosive trend that shows no signs of slowing down. The convenience of online product browsing allows customers to quickly and efficiently view, compare, and review items from the comfort of home. Users can conduct side-by-side comparisons with necessary specifications (height, weight, and material are essential considerations for pet carriers), and the range of options is seemingly endless. Coupon codes and free shipping bundles are widely available, and customer reviews are invaluable in deciding which product works best.

However, online shopping is not always the perfect purchasing venue for certain products; airline-approved pet carriers may fall into that category. When buying a carrier, you will need to experience the product’s quality and durability to feel comfortable with the purchase. Unless you plan to order and return several options, this is an impossible test to complete through online shopping. To that end, you cannot test the product with your pet before ordering, and fake, seller-written reviews may steer you in the wrong direction. Shipping may take several days, and returning unsatisfactory products is often inconvenient.

 

Pro

Convenience

Affordability

Range of options

Access to customer reviews

Ability to compare product specifications

 

Con

No quality assurance

Unable to test size and comfort with animal

Fake customer reviews

Shipping time/expenses

Inconvenient return

 

In-Store Purchases are Tried and True

Though online shopping is a convenient and cost-effective option, certain items continue to remain popular for in-store purchases. Though there is no data on airline-approved pet carrier purchasing, we suspect that most pet parents prefer to buy these containers at brick-and-mortar locations. The experience of visiting a shop allows customers to test the quality and durability of products, compare material, and test sizing and comfort with their pets. Additionally, sales associates are able to provide in-depth and knowledgeable advice for those struggling to decide between several options.

However, visiting a store comes with its own set of disadvantages. You may live in an area that does not have a pet store, and driving to visit a location may prove to be too inconvenient. Additionally, your range of options will be more limited; a store may not have a certain brand you like, or they could be sold out of a specific color or material you want. In-store purchases are also, in general, more expensive than online shopping, and you will not have access to customer reviews.

Pro

Quality assurance

Customer service

Ability for side-by-side inspection/comparison

Possible pet testing

No wait period, as one might experience with shipping

 

Con

Inconvenient

Limited options

Often more expensive

No access to customer reviews

Sales associates may upsell products

 

The Verdict

As you’ve likely guessed, the process of purchasing an airline-approved pet carrier is more complicated than picking online vs. in-store shopping. Your decision process should depend on a variety of factors—from budget and time to quality and location. Below, we have detailed various aspects to consider when making your decision. Take your time; finding a sturdy, airline-approved carrier is not a task you want to rush.

 

Location—Not all of us live close to a pet store. If visiting the pet store requires a long drive, you should opt for an online purchase. When testing out a carrier, you will want to bring Fido along to ensure the container is not too small. If you don’t feel comfortable bringing your pet on a multi-hours-long pet store trip, purchasing a carrier online is a perfectly fine solution. This will allow Fido to test it out in the comfort of your living room, and you’ll be able to return the container if you find anything you don’t like.

 

Time—If your flight is in a few days, shopping in-store is the best choice. Sure, Amazon Prime might get a carrier to your door in less than 48 hours, but what if it’s not what you need? What if it’s too large, or perhaps too small? If you are on a tight deadline, you won’t have time to return the parcel and order another carrier.

 

Direction—If this is your first time purchasing a travel carrier, you may not know what to look for. Our Travel Shop can help, but nothing beats talking to a sales associate at a store. A pet store employee will help you determine which details to prioritize in a travel carrier, and they may also be able to tell you about recent trends and popular items. In contrast, online reviews are helpful, but fake reviews written by the seller tend to upsell an item’s quality and durability.

 

Budget—Though time, location, and direction are important factors to consider, your budget should guide the decision. In most cases, large, online pet stores, such as Chewy.com, are less expensive than brick-and-mortar stores, such as PetSmart. If you’re looking to save a few dollars on an item, shopping online will nearly always guarantee an additional discount. Smart buyers can also save money by shopping at PetSmart.com and selecting in-store pick-up; in most cases, this can save you between $3 and $15, depending on the item.

 

However, pet parents should also reflect on the quality of merchandise. If you feel comfortable spending $200 on a durable, airline-approved pet carrier, you might want to see just how durable it is. Most pet owners will treat this purchase as an investment—something you will use for travel, trips to the vet, and various excursions for several years. If you’re comfortable with ordering, testing, and potentially returning carriers via online venues, it is the more convenient choice. However, if you want to see what your money gets before making the purchase, visiting a pet store will provide the peace of mind you need.

When making your decision, consider the above factors and prioritize accordingly. In most cases, purchasing online or in-store will result in a perfectly suitable product. With enough research, pet parents can deduce the exact size and material they need in a pet carrier. The vehicle for the purchase will, ultimately, depend on individual circumstance and comfort.

 

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A Comprehensive Guide to Moving with Your Pet

In the United States, moving season is the period of time between Memorial Day and Labor Day—in essence, summer. As the season’s zenith approaches, hundreds of thousands of Americans around the country are packing up their lives for new jobs, new apartments, and first-time homeownership. Many of us have moved previously—to college, to a new city, into a first apartment. Many of us, however, haven’t gone through the experience of moving with a pet. The experience is markedly different and learning what’s typically involved is the best way to prepare for the event.

The moving process can be broken into four steps: searching for housing, packing, transportation, and unpacking/introduction. Below, we have included essential guides and tips to having a successful move—whether you’re moving down the street or across the country.

 

Finding Housing

The first step of the moving process is straightforward: you need to find a new place to live. If you’re moving into a new apartment or condominium, you will need to do some extra research to find pet-friendly housing. Some landlords ban animals outright, whereas others have restrictions on the size, breed, and number of pets you can have in the space. When searching for new housing, keep the following actions in mind.

 

  • Be up-front about your pet. When using online apartment search tools, filter for “pet-friendly” to reduce your options. When you meet building owners and real estate agents, ask about pet policies and past experiences with pet owners. Never lie about owning a pet, and don’t try to hide an animal in an apartment. In the best-case scenario, you will need to get rid of the animal. In the worst-case scenario, you may be evicted or subject to other legal action for breaking the terms of your lease.

 

  • Prepare to pay. Depending on your location, you may be asked to pay a pet fee, pet rent, or a higher security deposit. Save or factor this into your monthly budget to avoid unpleasant surprises. If a potential landlord is on the fence about allowing an animal in the building, offer to put down more money in the security deposit to show responsibility and accountability. Additionally, some building owners will require pet-related documentation: vaccination documents, dog licenses, a letter from a veterinarian, and/or a letter from your current property owner. Some of these items will cost money, but it is important to have them prepped and ready to go if you get approved for an apartment.

 

  • Don’t put it off. Begin looking for housing as soon as you decide to move. Though it may be too early to find a home for your move-in date, do what you can to familiarize yourself with the buildings and availability in the area. If you find that most listings in one neighborhood are not pet friendly, continue looking in a different area. Finding a housing as early as possible will allow you to spend more time preparing yourself and your pets for the move.

 

Packing

Regardless of where you’re moving, you must always pack strategically. The process can take several weeks, providing both a physical and emotional burden for everyone in the house. Pets are also impacted by the packing process. It is therefore essential to consider their role in the process.

 

  • Be strategic. Start early—two or three weeks before your moving day, and pack items you use least first. Starting with materials like china and books is a great way to get the process started. As boxes begin to pile up, store them in an inconspicuous area—the back room you never use, or perhaps the dining room table. Do what you can to keep the animals away from the boxes. They may see this new configuration of belongings as a toy; they might attempt to get into boxes, sit atop the pile, or otherwise hurt themselves or the belongings. Additionally, putting your boxes in a discreet spot allows the pets to continue living in the space normally, thus preventing stress build-up.

 

  • Save pet equipment for the end. When you start to pack your animals will understand that something big is happening. Work on staving off stress and bad behavior by packing up their belongings last. Save items like food bowls, litter boxes, and toys for the end. Your pets will be able to use their things, and saving these items can allow for easy access during the moving process.

 

Transportation

Transportation is the most physically exhausting part of the moving experience. Whether you’re moving yourself or hiring professionals, you will need to drive you and your family (human or fur) to the new home. In some cases, this could mean a short trip up the block. In others, it might mean spending several days in a car, or perhaps several hours on an airplane. Smart transportation is key to a safe moving experience, and preparing your pet for travel is the best strategy for a smooth transition.

 

  • Secure everything in advance. If you plan to fly to your new home, book your tickets as early as possible. Most airlines limit the number of pets on each flight, so securing your animal’s spot is essential for a safe move. Airline pet policies vary, so do your research to see what restrictions apply. In some cases, shipping a pet may be the easiest and safest option. Some airlines provide shipping services; use our guide to determine which provider will work best for your move.

 

  • Double-check pet-friendly hotel policies. Those driving to their new homes may spend several days in the car. Carefully plan your overnight stops to include hotels with friendly pet-policies. For added safety, call ahead to verify advertised policies to ensure that you and your furry friends will be able to spend the evening. When staying at a hotel, do your best to keep the animals confined to one part of the room, and place food, water, and litterboxes in the bathroom to avoid possible cleaning fees.

 

  • Consider your options. Sometimes, the best transportation option may be obvious. Other times, you may struggle to figure out which will work for your situation. Remember that cats and dogs respond to travel differently, and there are several pet-friendly transportation providers available—airlines, trains, and car rentals. Consider every possible method before deciding on a strategy.

 

Introduction

You’ve found a place, packed up your belongings, and transported everything to your new home. Now, the fun part begins. You may be tempted to let your pets out immediately, but remain vigilant and wary of hidden dangers. Use the first few minutes after your arrival to get the animals outside of the car. Then, follow these five steps to ensure an easy and safe introduction.

 

  1. Move slowly to avoid overstimulation.
  2. Prioritize safety by locking the animals in a room while you check for potential dangers.
  3. Unload strategically by placing boxes into their appropriate rooms.
  4. Emphasize comfort by putting pet items in familiar locations.
  5. Unpack quickly to prevent potentially dangerous pet situations, such as open boxes.

 

When done strategically and with proper planning, moving with a pet can be a productive experience. Before the process, consider every option and variable—from the type of housing and your timeline to transportation and unpacking procedures. Then, work to support your pet throughout the journey. A successful move and home introduction is key to a happy and healthy post-move life.

 

 

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Microchips: Don’t Forget About this Pet Travel Necessity

Though not required, investing in a microchip for pet travel is an excellent way to ensure your animal’s safety while in transit. This technology offers a standardized way to identify pets when they cross boarders or go through customs. In fact, most international pet travel requires microchip identification. This technology also provides an invaluable resource if your pet ever gets lost—whether they’re lost in transit or escape through your front door.

Never a bad idea, if you do enough traveling, especially internationally, a microchip is the best way to ensure you can always find your animal. Here’s what you need to know about these tiny devices.

 

What is a microchip?

A microchip is a simple tracking device. It has a capacitor, antenna, a connecting wire, and a covering.

 

How big are microchips for pet travel?

The device itself is around the size of a grain of rice.

 

Where is it inserted?

Subcutaneous microchips are inserted just below the skin and between the shoulder blades.

 

How is it activated?

Battery-free and sealed in biocompatible glass or polymer, microchips are activated by a low-power radiofrequency signal emitted by scanners.

 

Does it hurt?

Most pets barely notice the implantation; if feels like a routine vaccination.

 

Does implantation require surgery?

No; the cylindrical devices are implanted using a standard hypodermic needle.

 

How does the tracking feature work?

Activated microchip identification numbers are stored in a pet recovery database. If your lost pet is found by a stranger, they can bring him to the nearest veterinarian for identification.

 

How much does it cost?

Standard microchips cost around $45. If you adopted an animal from a shelter or breeder, it will likely already have an implanted device.

 

How do I activate a microchip for pet travel?

If your pet already has a microchip, bring him to your local veterinarian. The professional will activate the device using a radiofrequency signal and record the identification number in a pet recovery database. If your pet does not already have a device, your veterinarian will activate it during the same appointment as the implantation.

 

How do I know if my pet has a microchip?

If you’re unsure, a quick trip to the animal hospital will clear up any confusion. If possible, record your pet’s microchip number for quick reference in case of emergency.

 

Is a Microchip Worth the Effort?

Yes, absolutely. A microchip is a low-cost, one-time procedure and does not require any maintenance. This technology provides permanent identification for your cat or dog; it can never be removed or become impossible to read. Many pet owners and veterinary professionals liken microchips to unremovable collar I.D. tags. This is why they are used frequently in international travel. A microchip recognizes an animal better than any pet passport or veterinary certificate, and it is a reliable, failsafe way to ensure identity.

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