Yes if you download our free E-Book, each disaster listed has a list of items.
Always take your pets with you. Their chance of survival especially in a flood is slim
Make a plan with a trusted neighbor. Show them where your pets are and their emergency supplies. Contact the local Animal Control and let them know your animals are home. Keep their phone number handy.
Believe it or not if you have a selfie with your pet that is usually all the identification you need. Make sure you print out a copy and put it in your pet’s go-bag!
For health reasons, your pets are usually housed in a different location according to the American Red Cross. It’s important to make sure your pets are comfortable using a crate. It’s never too early to start using one even if the door is always open. Never use a crate as punishment.
Make a plan today that includes a trusted neighbor. Show them where your pets are and their emergency supplies. Also, make sure you have a Save Our Pets window decal on your front window for first responders to see. You can also contact your local Animal Control. If they can get in, they will always do their best to save your pets. Keep their phone number handy.
A good general guideline is that a healthy pet should drink between ½ and 1 ounce of water per pound of body weight each day. For example, a 20-pound animal would normally drink 10 to 20 oz per day.
Water! Your pet can survive 2 or 3 weeks without food but they can only survive for 72 hours without water before their system starts to shut down. – Add extra Mayday water for you as well. With its 5-year shelf life, you can’t go wrong.
Absolutely! But when you compare pricing you might find that the Pet Evac Pak is a better value. With its 5-year shelf life for a Big Dog Pak, that’s less than $16 per year over the next 5 years.
Make sure they have an ID tag or at minimum use a sharpie and put your phone number on their belly. Always best to take them with you if you can.