Woman Finds Perfect Pet Dog by Expanding Search Area

There may be several things you’re looking for in a new pet. Some people need a hypoallergenic pet. Some people are looking for a pet of a certain size and temperament. Some people need a pet that will get along with other animals. Some people prefer the convenience of a one-year-old dog straight out of obedience school. Others wouldn’t dream of missing out on the cuteness and fiercely loyal bond of having a young kitten or puppy around the house. So, while there are a lot of pets out there waiting to be adopted, this doesn’t mean you can find the right pet for your family at just any animal shelter or pet store. Finding the perfect pet may require expanding the search beyond your immediate area.

Ingrid Boveda, a resident of Salt Lake City, found her perfect pet 1,300 miles away at an animal shelter in the small town of Houston, Missouri. Ingrid was looking for a pet that had a similar look and temperament as her other dog, a sweet but aging Shar Pei Lab named Hooch. She recalls it was her twin brother who first turned her on to the charms of the Shar Pei Lab: “The first thing I noticed was the unique combination of facial features, but what drew me to them the most was Hooch’s personality. Hooch was very mellow (even though he was just barely an adult dog) and exceptionally sweet.” When Ingrid eventually inherited Hooch from her brother, she grew even fonder of the dog. “He had his own little spin on all the typical things dogs did. For example, he wouldn’t chew or tear up my house. He’d just ‘redecorate,’ or move certain household items from one area to another, usually in protest of not getting enough attention.”

 

Turner has been settling into his new home quite nicely since landing in Salt Lake City.

Be Diligent in Researching the Pet Organization
The idea for getting a new pet came about naturally enough. “Hooch is getting older,” Ingrid explains, “and although still sweet and mellow, he’s starting to decline in terms of health. I then happened to google ‘Shar Pei lab’ because it never occurred to me to wonder whether Hooch looked like the ‘typical’ Shar Pei lab. I came upon Turner (then Luke), another Shar Pei lab waiting for his forever home in a nonprofit shelter in Missouri.”

While finding Turner came about easily enough, the actual decision and adoption plan were a little more involved. She had recently moved in with her boyfriend Paul. “The tradeoff to looking far and wide for the dog is that you often don’t get to meet them before adopting them, so in that case, Paul and I had chatted on the phone with Turner’s shelter and asked about his temperament, potential problem behaviors, health, and why he was at the shelter.”

More than just asking after the pet, Ingrid learned that “some breeder websites are actually scams where you never actually get a dog, and that’s pretty sad, so maybe in those cases I would go with a more local-ish breeder where I can see the puppies as well as their paperwork.”

 

Get a Referral—and Health Travel Certification—from the Pet Source
Whether it’s an animal shelter or breeder, once you’ve done your research, it’s good to know that, before getting on a plane, your pet will be directed examined by a veterinary professional who knows the animal’s history. The shelter or breeder may also have local connections for animal delivery services that you can use.

There is also likely to be a network of vets and animal delivery services with which the shelter or breeder has a relationship. “The shelter in Houston had recommended the pet delivery service that we chose. The choice seemed more driven by what was available in the area and when they would be able to transport Turner.”

These local connections can be especially helpful when the pet might otherwise be restricted from air travel. For example, because Turner is part Shar Pei, he is considered a “snub-nosed” dog and required specific temperatures to fly safely. “This certainly presents an added inconvenience when compared to getting a dog locally,” Boveda allows, “though we also knew that Turner was up for adoption and there was no other Shar Pei lab locally that needed their forever home. So we waited a couple of weeks so that Turner could get his necessary medical clearing and for the weather to be just right.”

 

Turner hanging out with his new brother and purebred Shar Pei, Wiggles!

Do Your Homework, But Be Prepared to Take a Leap of Faith
In the end, Ingrid was more worried about her future with her new pet than the logistics of pet travel. “Paul and I were for sure antsy in the week to days leading up to Turner’s arrival. We talked a lot about how he might get along with Hooch, and shared our worries about the possibility that he was going to be a difficult dog, or just a dog that wasn’t compatible with our lifestyle. My nerves the day he arrived were more the nervous jitters and excitement of getting a new dog. I did wonder what it must be like for Turner to get put on a plane and being soon to meet his new parents. So I did feel this want to make sure he’d know as soon as he saw us that the journey was going to be worth it.” Ultimately, the pickup experience was joyous and uneventful. It helps that even amidst construction at the SLC International Airport, there’s clear signage indicating the turnoff at 3700 W for the airport cargo facility area.

When asked to reflect on what she learned from the experience, Ingrid suggests being patient and looking outside the county or even the state. “This is one of those longer term commitments that affects your travel and social plans…so it pays to wait for the right dog. Turner was sort of an impulsive decision and although we don’t regret it, we’ve reflected on it since and feel like the vetting (get it?) process shouldn’t be rushed.” Still, even after doing their homework, Ingrid confesses that she and Paul were scared they would adopt a disaster. It all turned out well in the end. “We’re happy to say that Turner, like his counterpart Hooch, is his own version of sweetness.”

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Pet Travel Advice: Dogs in Checked Baggage vs Cargo

Trying to decide the best way to travel with your pet? We provide detailed information about Airline Policies including dogs in checked baggage and cargo travel. This includes specific programs and policies available from each carrier. This airline policy resource will help guide you through the nitty-gritty details for each airline. You can also check out our Airport Guide to see if there are additional travel restrictions placed on pets at your travel destination.

Fewer airlines are offering checked baggage for pet travel, but many passengers flying out of major airports still have both options available to them. With this in mind, we also wanted to offer some general advice for people who are trying to make the best choice between checked baggage and cargo for their dog or other pets.

 

Pet Safety for Dogs in Checked Baggage

This is the most compelling factor for many pet owners, and traveling in cargo is widely considered a safer option overall. To be clear, pets end up traveling in the cargo hold, regardless of whether they are traveling as cargo or checked baggage. The difference is in the holding and shipping protocols that are used. Pets traveling as checked baggage must be on the same flight as the accompanying passenger. Delays can meet your pet is waiting on the tarmac with the rest of the checked baggage.

So long as you and the airline follow all the relevant procedures, healthy animals should be fine. Nevertheless, some airlines have determined the logistics and risks that come with pets traveling as checked baggage were simply too high. In contrast, the tracking system and pet care services available with cargo travel tend to be more reliable and more flexible to your pet’s needs. It can be difficult for pet owners to drop their animal off at the airport cargo center long before the flight, but this route is a safer bet to guarantee your animal doesn’t suffer unnecessarily.

 

Pet Travel Costs

This is probably the most common reason to travel with dogs in checked baggage. Checked baggage fees for pets are typically around $200 and is viewed as an add-on service to the passenger ticket. To fly a pet as cargo, the ticket price is more likely to resemble that of a human passenger with dynamic pricing. In fact, you’ll likely be able to travel for less than your pet. Pet travel fares can surpass $1,000.

Again, the upside with cargo travel is pet safety and flexibility. Your pet should receive more direct attention in designated pet care areas. They won’t need to be sent out to the tarmac until the last minute, and if there is a long delay they can be sent back to the cargo pet care center.

 

Travel and Schedule Planning

The different options can be more or less convenient depending on the passenger’s travel plans. Flying a pet in cargo means the animal can fly when it’s safest for them, not when it’s convenient or mandated by the passenger’s itinerary. On the other hand, this means additional transportation may need to be arranged for the pet to be dropped off and picked up at the airport. In this sense, if it’s just you and your pet, the checked baggage option will likely be a more convenient option for your travel schedule.

Despite the fact that cargo travel is marginally safer, if you have an animal that’s healthy and has done well with travel in the past, if you want a pet to go on this adventure with you, and if you’re working within a tight travel budget, dogs in checked baggage may be the right choice after all.

 

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How to Manage Other Passengers with Pet Allergies

Some of the worst stories we hear about pet travel have to do with running into people who have severe pet allergies. The majority of the time, the affected person will leave their seat and find a flight attendant. Worse yet are people who willingly take their frustration out on you, rather than the airline who sold the ticket to you and your pet. In the heat of the moment, your immediate reaction should be to stay calm and to alert a member of the flight crew as soon as possible. Here  is what else you might consider to avoid and deal with passengers with pet allergies.

 

What to Expect from the Airline

In the case of service animals and emotional support animals, the airline may be legally required to accommodate the animal as a necessary part of the passenger’s travel support. Regardless, even regular pet owners will find that if the airline accepted their pet reservation, they will find a way to accommodate the pet. That’s assuming all the relevant rules and guidelines for airline pet travel are followed.

In almost every case, pets are accommodated by reseating passengers with allergies in a different part of the plane. If the airline and flight crew are really on their game, they’ll identify any passenger traveling with a pet on that flight and they’ll double check with other passengers in nearby rows to identify potential problems before they occur. Even so, there’s no way to completely eliminate the risk of a passenger having an allergic reaction, if only because it’s possible that people (and children especially) discover their pet allergy during the flight.

 

What the Science Says about Pet Allergies

According to the American College of Allergy, Asthma & Immunology, about 10 percent of the American population is allergic to pets. Contrary to popular opinion, pet fur is not especially allergic. Rather, it’s the saliva, urine, and especially dried flakes of skin (dander) that cause an allergic reaction. Dander can stay allergic for weeks after it’s been shed. So waving a favorite cat toy in the air may be more problematic than the animal itself.

Cat allergies are about twice as common as dog allergies. Nevertheless, problems with dog allergies are more common because dog owners are about 3.5 times more likely than cat owners to travel with their pet. Of course, this statistic doesn’t matter to cat owners who buck the idea that it’s only dog owners who love to travel. These people will still find most airlines accommodate their cat, but we do recommend that cat owners be a little more proactive in these situations. Help flag down the flight attendant and be willing to offer to change seats.

 

Bonus Tips: Carrier Covers

If you want to be extra cautious and considerate, brush and groom your pet before travel. If you’re like us, you’ll give the pet a quick brushing but will be too busy to really do a thorough job. You might also drape a cover over the carrier. This will help keep dander and saliva in the carrier as much as possible, while also helping the pet stay calm from noises and distractions that may set them on edge. This advice applies to dogs, but it goes double for cats. Not only are more people allergic, but cats are more likely to get anxious by being overstimulated.

Again, keep favorite toys and other pet items in the carrier. You might also think about bringing along an antihistamine to offer nearby passengers who have only mild pet allergies. But really, the best bet is to rely on the airline to reseat affected passengers.

 

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Dogs in Cars: Going on a Long Road Trip with a Beloved Pet

While air travel is our bread-and-butter, Dogs on Planes loves talking about pretty much anything related to pet travel. One big thing that sticks out to us: While people tend to overestimate the hassles and risks that come with flying with a dog, we find that they tend to underestimate these same hassles and risks when going on a long road trip. We wanted to take a moment and address potential problems dog owners face. We’ll also provide tips to plan for going on a road trip with a dog in the best and worst-case scenarios.

 

The Golden Rule for Going on a Road Trip with a Dog

As with most any type of pet travel, the golden rule is to know the habits and temperament of your dog. Is he or she typically a chill animal? Does he or she normally do well with traveling? When it comes to air travel, it gets a little pricey to go a trial run. The exact opposite is true with car rides. Even for dogs that are used to car rides, if anything, step up the number of places for which you bring along your dog. No reason to go crazy or try to take them someplace they don’t belong, but don’t assume that the best plan is to take a break from car rides because the dog will get their full on the road trip.

 

Tips for Making Iffy Dogs Car-Happy Travelers

Even if you know this golden rule, there’s not always a clear-cut yes or no answer. Many dogs are reasonably well-behaved in most situations, even though getting in the car isn’t their favorite thing. One of the most common reasons that dogs aren’t thrilled by car rides is that they associate the car with going to the vet. This is something that’s easy to change especially for dogs that aren’t too old and set in their ways. Take them to the dog park. Take them to the pet store with you for their next toy or treat. Take them to see friends, family members or neighbors. Take them on doggy playdates if they like other dogs. Take them to the lake if they like to swim. Give them plenty of affection and create a positive experience.

 

General Tips for Road-Tripping with Your Dog

  • Make sure the vehicle is in good working order. And not just the engine, but the air conditioning and heater as well. Especially if you expect to need it.
  • Take lots of potty breaks. Every 4-6 hours is ideal. More than 8-12 hours and the pet’s urological health is bound to suffer. Apart from the animal’s comfort level, you definitely don’t want to deal with a urinary tract infection while traveling.
  • Bathroom breaks aren’t the only reason to make frequent stops. Just like humans, there are few things better for relaxation than plenty of exercise. Less commonly, an anxious or low-energy dog may curl up in one spot for long periods of time. Encourage the dog to run around to calm down and to prevent the rare blood clot.
  • Small, frequent snacks are usually the best bet for feeding on a road trip. The dog shouldn’t go hungry, but a full belly in a cramped space is going to make it that much harder for the dog to get comfortable. It can also lead to doggy vomit.
  • Get a micro-chip. Even if your dog always responds to voice commands. Even if your dog sticks by your side all the time. There’s simply too much potential for a dog to get spooked in an unfamiliar setting and less chance they will be able to find their way back to you if separated.
  • Windows can be tricky. Roll them down, and the dog gets to see and smell the outside world. It’s a little different when you’re at highway speeds and the slightest piece of debris can cause serious harm. We roll our windows down when we’re not on the highway and try to leave them barely cracked when we are on the highway.

 

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The Future of Pet Travel 

Pets and their parents are traveling with increasing frequency. While studies indicate pet parents travel less frequently than their non-pet-owning counterparts, more of them are becoming comfortable with long-distance travel. Surprisingly, the pet travel industry has not progressed in the wake of this skyrocketing popularity. Airlines have adjusted their pet policies to reflect new and persisting dangers, but comparatively little has been done to prepare for the future of pet travel.

Though we have yet to see a lot of significant changes to pet travel, we predict they are just beyond the horizon. The tide is beginning to turn for curated pet travel experiences, and we can only expect technology, manufacturing, and amenities to progress at a similar pace. We peeked into our pet travel crystal ball (i.e. spent some time researching) and predict the following trends and changes for the future of pet travel.  

 

Hotels and Airlines Introduce More Pet Amenities 

Whether they need to cater to existing guests or attract a new demographic, hotels and airlines are doing what they can to sweeten the pet travel pot. Airlines are beginning to reevaluate their existing pet policies to make travel safer, more accessible, and less stressful. United Airlines recently conducted an internal audit of their pet policy and imposed several new safety measures. Air India recently allowed a dog to travel in business class—something most airlines prohibit, as an animal’s presence may disrupt high-paying flyers. The tide is beginning to turn, and we’re excited to see how airlines adapt to the increasing number of pet passengers. 

Similarly, hotels have begun to capitalize on the importance of pet-friendly policies and amenities. Walt Disney World, which recently implemented a dog-friendly hotel pilot program, has extended the scheme. La Quinta, a popular hotel brand, has extended its pet-friendly amenities to more than 700 locations in the United States. Several resorts have introduced “yappy hour” to their weekly programming, and pet-friendly restaurants are appearing across the country. In the next decade, we expect to see most national hotel chains offering a variety of pet amenities.  

 

The Future of Pet Travel is about Safety

While pet travel safety has always been a priority for airlines and passengers, pet parents are beginning to understand the importance of properly securing pups in vehicles. While pet travel is becoming more frequent, many parents are seeking alternatives to flying. In some cases, this might mean a long-distance road trip. Even if you do not plan to take your pup on a 50mi+ ride, everyday trips to the park and vet can pose a risk to the animal’s health. As this issue gets more coverage, we expect to see a greater push toward pet car safety with more brands rolling out multi-use seatbelts and safety harnesses 

 

Online Retailers Get Cheaper 

While we argue that there are still benefits to shopping at brick-and-mortar stores for pet products, e-Commerce is beginning to turn up the heat. According to a Packaged Facts 2018 survey of U.S. pet owners, 37% of online pet shoppers indicated “I am buying pet products online more than I used to.” Online retailers stock a huge selection of products online. Without the burden of physical stores, they can pass the savings to their customers. However, some brick-and-mortar stores are keeping pace with online-only retailers. PetSmart recently introduced a line of online-only deals to draw more customers. With this added pressure, we expect online businesses to continue dropping prices and seeking cheaper manufacturing options.  

 

Smart Devices Aid Concerned Pet Parents 

Pet travel is a nerve-wracking experience. Unless your pet qualifies for in-cabin transport, your furry friend will need to fly in the aircraft’s cargo hold. The inability to check on the animal during a flight is a great stressor for many pet parents. Similarly, pet shipping is a notoriously stressful experience. Most people are overwhelmed when packages are lost, and the thought of losing a pet in transit is an enormous anxiety. Some airlines are already working to address this. Delta, for example, introduced a GPS On-Demand tracking program, which allows pet parents to monitor their animals throughout the journey in real-time. Virgin America prioritizes same-flight cargo shipments, and Alaska Airlines has a Fur-st Class program, which properly educates team members on the basics of animal care. As more animals take to the skies, we expect airlines to keep pace for stressed pet parents. 

While our predictions may take years to come to fruition, retailers, hotels, and airlines are already beginning to take notice of increased demand for pet-friendly amenities. Pet travel is only going to become easier, more affordable, and more convenient—we just have to be patient. In the meantime, researching your airlines and airports ahead of your trip is a great way to ameliorate the burden of pet travel.

 

The Future of Pet Travel 

Pets and their parents are traveling with increasing frequency. While studies indicate pet parents travel less frequently than their non-pet-owning counterparts, more of them are becoming comfortable with long-distance travel. Surprisingly, the pet travel industry has not progressed in the wake of this skyrocketing popularity. Airlines have adjusted their pet policies to reflect new and persisting dangers, but little has been done to expand the industry. 

Though we have yet to see a lot of significant changes to pet travel, we predict they are just beyond the horizon. The tide is beginning to turn for curated pet travel experiences, and we can only expect technology, manufacturing, and amenities to progress at a similar pace. We peeked into our pet travel crystal ball (i.e. spent some time researching) and predict the following trends and changes in the coming years.  

 

Hotels and Airlines Introduce More Pet Amenities 

Whether they need to cater to existing guests or attract a new demographic, hotels and airlines are doing what they can to sweeten the pet travel pot. Airlines are beginning to reevaluate their existing pet policies to make travel safer, more accessible, and less stressful. United Airlines recently conducted an internal audit of their pet policy and imposed several new safety measures. Air India recently allowed a dog to travel in business class—something most airlines prohibit, as an animal’s presence may disrupt high-paying flyers. The tide is beginning to turn, and we’re excited to see how airlines adapt to the increasing number of pet passengers. 

Similarly, hotels have begun to capitalize on the importance of pet-friendly policies and amenities. Walt Disney World, which recently implemented a dog-friendly hotel pilot program, has extended the scheme. La Quinta, a popular hotel brand, has extended its pet-friendly amenities to more than 700 locations in the United States. Several resorts have introduced “yappy hour” to their weekly programming, and pet-friendly restaurants are appearing across the country. In the next decade, we expect to see most national hotel chains offering a variety of pet amenities.  

 

Pet Travel Safety Becomes a Priority 

While pet travel safety has always been a priority for airlines and passengers, pet parents are beginning to understand the importance of properly securing pups in vehicles. While pet travel is becoming more frequent, many parents are seeking alternatives to flying. In some cases, this might mean a long-distance road trip. Even if you do not plan to take your pup on a 50mi+ ride, everyday trips to the park and vet can pose a risk to the animal’s health. As this issue gets more coverage, we expect to see a greater push toward pet car safety with more brands rolling out multi-use seatbelts and safety harnesses 

 

Online Retailers Get Cheaper 

While we argue that there are still benefits to shopping at brick-and-mortar stores for pet products, e-Commerce is beginning to turn up the heat. According to a Packaged Facts 2018 survey of U.S. pet owners, 37% of online pet shoppers indicated “I am buying pet products online more than I used to.” Online retailers stock a huge selection of products online. Without the burden of physical stores, they can pass the savings to their customers. However, some brick-and-mortar stores are keeping pace with online-only retailers. PetSmart recently introduced a line of online-only deals to draw more customers. With this added pressure, we expect online businesses to continue dropping prices and seeking cheaper manufacturing options.  

 

Smart Devices Aid Concerned Pet Parents 

Pet travel is a nerve-wracking experience. Unless your pet qualifies for in-cabin transport, your furry friend will need to fly in the aircraft’s cargo hold. The inability to check on the animal during a flight is a great stressor for many pet parents. Similarly, pet shipping is a notoriously stressful experience. Most people are overwhelmed when packages are lost, and the thought of losing a pet in transit is an enormous anxiety. Some airlines are already working to address this. Delta, for example, introduced a GPS On-Demand tracking program, which allows pet parents to monitor their animals throughout the journey in real-time. Virgin America prioritizes same-flight cargo shipments, and Alaska Airlines has a Fur-st Class program, which properly educates team members on the basics of animal care. As more animals take to the skies, we expect airlines to keep pace for stressed pet parents. 

While our predictions may take years to come to fruition, retailers, hotels, and airlines are already beginning to take notice of increased demand for pet-friendly amenities. Pet travel is only going to become easier, more affordable, and more convenient—we just have to be patient. In the meantime, researching your airlines and airports ahead of your trip is a great way to ameliorate the burden of pet travel.  

 

 

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Airline-Approved Carriers of the Future 

Pet travel is a practice that’s been growing in popularity for many years and shows no signs of slowing down. Around 60% of dog owners transport their pet by car at least once each month. While long-distance pet travel is less frequent, it’s still more popular than ever before. Thirty percent of pet owners reported transporting their pets long distances, up from 14% in 2013. Pet adoption numbers are up, which means pet travel is more popular than ever. The formerly niche industry is having to keep up with growing demand and the result has been specialized airline pet policies, added travel options, and lower travel rates. 

While many facets of pet travel are progressing, one has stayed firmly stagnant: technology. Airline-approved pet carriers have remained relatively unchanged for the past decade. To an extent, we understand this; if it’s not broken, don’t fix it. Pet carriers continue to keep animals safe and secure during their time in transit. There are, however, many aspects of pet carriers that hinder pet parents’ ability to travel. The most prohibitive? Weight. 

 

Weight Limits for Airline Pet Travel

Most commercial airlines impose size and weight restrictions on traveling pets. The sweet spot sits between 15lb and 20lb. Animals in carriers that weigh more than the maximum limit are not permitted to travel. Unfortunately, pet carriers cut significantly into that weight requirement, often weighing between 3lbs and 7lbs. This disqualifies some of America’s most popular dog breeds from most commercial flights. For example, a standard Dachshund will weigh between 16lbs and 19lbs. Unless the owner scours the internet in search of an ultralightweight carrier, this small companion breed will have trouble flying. Only toy breeds, such as Chihuahuas, Lhasa Apso, and Miniature Poodles, can consistently fit within the in-cabin guidelines. Even larger cats are hindered by the weight limit.  

So, if the maximum weight is so low, why aren’t pet carrier manufacturers scrambling to lower the overall weight of their products? The most lightweight carriers on the market weigh around 3lbs and are made of soft material, such as polyester and fleece—not the most durable materials. Brands like ibiyaya are working to decrease the overall weight of pet carriers (their lightest weighs just 1.37lbs), but high costs make these products inaccessible to most pet parents.  

 

The Next Generation of Pet Carriers

Here’s the most frustrating part of this discrepancy: the perfect lightweight material exists. Dyneema, an ultralightweight fabric, has a strength-to-weight ratio around ten times stronger than steel. Plus, you can already purchase this material in a range of products—just not airline-approved pet carriers. Current lightweight technology is employed in a variety of travel scenarios, from backpacking to back country exploration. Plus, it’s not expensive to make; Dyneema and other ultra-high-molecular-weight polyethylene substances is relatively cheap to manufacture 

That said, here’s where we see the future of airline-approved pet carriers: As the demand for lightweight carriers grows, manufacturers will begin to utilize existing lightweight technology. Pet travel is growing each year, and parents with larger breeds (or overweight pets) will continue searching for solutions. Relatively inexpensive production costs will drive prices down once enough brands get on the lightweight bandwagon. This “race to the bottom” will finally make this material accessible to most consumers.  

 

Alternate Solutions for Increasing Pet Travel Options 

There is another potential outcome. Airlines themselves may feel pressured to increase the maximum weight limit. Pet-centric travel planning and pet amenities are quickly increasing in popularity, and we would not be surprised to see airlines try to cash in on the trend. Certain American Airlines flights already have pet-friendly business class pods; we expect to see more of the same in the coming years.  

Regardless of which option becomes reality, here’s the good news: lightweight and airline-approved pet carriers are in our future. We may need to wait for the market to catch up to pet parent trends, but we expect to see ultralightweight pet travel gear become a strong and sustainable trend.  

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