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Expert Advice: Keeping Your Family Pet Safe in Emergencies

Expert Advice: Keeping Your Family Pet Safe in Emergencies

Natural disasters can strike at any time and it’s important to be prepared. While many families have set up plans for emergencies, they can often forget to include the furriest family members: the pets. When emergencies strike, families can be left in a panic over what to prioritize for their pets or what to do if they become separated.  

 

Veterinarian Dr. Ellen Lowery and Patricia Mercer, President of the Houston SPCA have dedicated their lives to helping animals and understanding the bond between humans and their pet companions. They joined me to discuss ways to keep our pets safe during emergencies, as well as tips on how to create an action plan and pet-emergency go-kit so that every family is fully pet-prepared when disaster strikes.

Keeping Your Family Pet Safe in Emergencies

 

Take a look at our chat below.

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Keeping Your Family Pet Safe in Emergencies

Meet Our Guests:

Dr. Ellen I. Lowery is director of U.S. Veterinary and Professional Affairs at Hill’s Pet Nutrition. Dr. Lowery is internationally recognized as a key thought leader in veterinary dentistry; she has published numerous papers and has authored several book chapters on nutrition and periodontal disease.  She has served as President of the American Veterinary Dental Society, spokesperson for National Pet Dental Health Month, Chair of the Journal of Veterinary Dentistry Management Committee and Co-Chair of the Annual Veterinary Dental Forum.  Dr. Lowery remains involved in her fields of oral pathology and clinical nutrition, and her other professional interests are education and team training/development.  Her passion is inspiring others to achieve the best they can be in their personal and professional lives. 

Keeping Your Family Pet Safe in Emergencies

Makeba Giles is a Digital Content Producer and Founder of Faith Health and Home, a digital space with information and resources for physical, emotional, and spiritual well-being to help families live an inspired lifestyle.

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[…] occur in the U.S. each year. While dogs and cats cannot spread the disease directly to humans, pets can bring infected ticks into your house from the […]

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