Many of us pet-lovers delight in seeing a fluffy dog head poking out of a car window when we’re out on the road. Perhaps it’s evenyourpet’s cute face greeting fellow drivers! Regardless, we love to carry our pets along with us wherever we go, but this can present some pretty stinky problems.
You are asleep in bed when you hear that gagging, coughing noise that causes you to jump out of bed to try to get your dog or cat outside to safely vomit away from your carpet. But, you are just not fast enough and now you have vomit on the carpet or worse yet the bed, couch or any other surface.
Oh no! You hear your dog out in the yard make some strange noises and then, they are at the door scratching to get in. On opening the door, the dog runs into the house acting crazy, rubbing on furniture, rolling on their back, then it hits you, the SMELL. Noooooo! Your dog just got skunked. You quickly grab the dog and put them in the garage, but now what? You go to the internet and start a search.
Finally, the world feels like it is opening back up. Now you have to go back to an office rather than work from home and getting your pets back into the routine has some challenges you may have to overcome.
Some pets will have separation anxiety and it has several possible symptoms. Here are some of the most common.
Here at Unique we are always innovating to create the best and easiest ways to permanently remove odors and stain caused by our pets. We know accidents happen; they happen in my house too. We want to be able to always offer you the solutions that will really solve the problem.
What is Coprophagia? It is when you dog eats poop, their own or others. They will eat all kinds of poop from cats, horses, chickens (a delicacy my dogs favor), elk, or deer. Or how about the goose poop you encounter as you walk your dog? Dogs are drawn to it like a magnet sometimes.
I am a fan of having pets fully integrated into my household, and I love decorating books and magazines. Because of this, I decided to do a book review for a book I just read:Cool Dogs Cool Homes, Living in Style with Your DogWritten by Geraldine James with Photography by James Gardiner.
Ever been walking through your home, sitting on your couch, or perhaps even crawling into bed when an unpleasant, all-too-familiar pet odor meets your nose? Your first question is likely, “Where is it coming from?” and a close second is probably, “How do I get rid of it?”
The house reeked of urine! It was a rustic mountain house so many of the walls were cedar, as we walked through the house we saw a rabbit hutch up against a wall and the whole wall behind it was covered in white film, it is calcium carbonate, we found out that was caused by excess calcium from their diet and it is excreted through their kidneys. What we saw was a thick hard film of smelly white stuff stuck to a rough cedar wall. There were piles of feces throughout the house and odors in every room.
Here’s the scenario: you’ve just climbed into your car after a particularly strenuous workout. The odor hits your nose, and you absentmindedly wonder, “Is that me?” No, it can’t be; it’s just too bad. But by the time you hit the interstate, the smell has percolated and intensified until it fills your entire car. When you get home, you wash your activewear, but even after the wash, the smells persist
Imagine this: your pet once again jumps up into his favorite spot on the couch and twirls around several times till he plops down in a comfy heap, his tongue lolling happily out of his mouth. Day after day, the same course of events occur, and even though you know your pet doesn’t have that many accidents, you start to notice a musty, lingering odor in and around your couch. How do you get rid of it?