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Pet Trusts (continued)


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DOG LOST OR ABANDONED BY HAPPENSTANCE OR HURRICANE You, as a responsible pet owner, must make arrangements


with someone you know and trust about taking care of your pets until your Pet Trust takes effect. You’ll want to either give your trusted friend a key, or the location of the emergency key, to allow immediate access to your pet. Put together a large envelope with important pet papers,


including a copy of the Pet License, veterinarian information, trainer and a relative’s phone numbers, instructions for any medication, Chip information, and pet behavior information. Put this in a prominent place; attach it to the back of your front door where a neighbor, police authority, or Emergency Medical Personal will see the envelope. Mark it clearly. Do not expect emergency personal to search for your pet’s paper- work; their responsibility is care of you but most will follow through to see that the pets are cared for if you provide easy access to the information. Have your pet licensed and tagged with local Animal


Call Jane today.  jane@pcpstpete.com


 


      


Control. It’s the law and it could save your lost pet’s life. The dog must be actually wearing the tag. In addition, have your dog chipped by your veterinarian. Chipping is a great way to prove identity. However, tags fall off and Animal Control or a veterinarian who may be able to read the chip, may only be open on weekdays. A good Samaritan may be willing to help your dog but


may not have the resources to keep your dog until Monday morning or may not be able to spend money to locate a lost pet’s owner. Use a black permanent magic marker and write your telephone number on your dog’s collar or harness. It is more important to have the information readily visible than it is to protect Fifi’s diamond studded neck wear. Ask Fifi, she will tell you. Have a current picture of your pet. Make sure the picture


is good for identification purposes, not just a cute family memento. The picture can be used to post Lost Signs in the neighborhood and to share by email with Animal Control and local shelters. As for our feline buddies, have them chipped, licensed and


have the ear clipped to show that the cat is spayed or neutered. A collar for a cat is problematic. Keep them at home but at least make sure you introduce your neighbors to the cat and make sure you have a recent identification picture of your cat.


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You may want to read It’s Not A Matter Of If You Should, It’s When also written by Dionne Blaesing in Issue #31 of The New Barker. Visit TheNewBarker.com and click on DIGITAL MAGAZINES and click on the link with this cover image. Dionne Blaesing, who is a retired


attorney, may be reached at dmblaesing@gmail.com


The photo on the previous page is Bear, Ms. Blaesing’s Cairn Terrier, a Grand Champion, performance titled and therapy certified dog. He is also very much loved.


84 THE NEW BARKER www.TheNewBarker.com


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