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    Pet Travel and Tips for Traveling with a Pet

    If you plan carefully for yourself and your four-legged traveling companion, you can reduce the amount of stress caused by travelling for your cat or dog.

    Traveling in a car or on a plane with a pet can be stressful for both you and the pet. You may worry about how your pet feels about being locked in a crate for a long duration of time or being in an unfamiliar environment. Your pet sees that there is a commotion and senses people on the move. Some pets may even get motion sickness if they are not used to traveling, which is yet another stressor for travelling pets.

    If you plan carefully for yourself and your four-legged traveling companion, you can reduce the amount of stress caused by travelling for your cat or dog. Here are some quick tips for travelling with your pet.

    Driving with a Pet

    Here are some tips for driving long distances with your pet:

    • Pack enough pet food, water and treats to get your pet through the travel time.
    • Stop every 1-2 hours to allow your pet to walk around if possible. Pets need exercise even when traveling.
    • Pack any medication your pet may be taking, and ensure you have enough medication to last for the duration of the trip.
    • Consider keeping your pet inside a pet carrier for the duration of the trip. Sometimes the open space of the inside of a car can make pets feel exposed and vulnerable, especially when pets are especially nervous. Keeping your pet inside a carrier could help your pet feel more secure.
    • Keep a small litter pan in the pet carrier if you are travelling with a cat.
    • Have paper towels or baby wipes and waste bags handy in case your pet has an accident in the car.

    Flying with a Pet

    Here are some tips for flying with your pet:

    • If you are taking your pet with you as an in-cabin carry-on, make sure the pet carrier meets the size and weight restrictions for the airline.
    • Use a soft-sided pet carrier if you are flying with a pet. These will allow you to condense the space more easily if the carrier does not meet the minimum carry-on dimension requirements of having to fit under an airplane seat or in an overhead compartment.
    • Reserve a spot on the plane for your pet by calling ahead to book your flight. This will ensure there are no problems on the day of your flight that will cause you or your pet further stress.
    • Keep your pet's collar, leash or harness handy when you are going through security checkpoints. Most airports require that you remove pets from carriers for security checks, so you will need to restrain your pet while this is happening.
    • If your pet is travelling in the airplane's cargo area, check with the airline to make sure the cargo hold is climate controlled. Some airlines have restrictions about live animals flying in cargo, and you want to make sure your cat or dog will not get too hot or cold while in the air. Keep in mind that, even in the summer months, air temperatures at high altitudes can get pretty chilly.
    • Check with your veterinarian to see if you need a health certificate to fly with your pet. Some states require this even for inter-state travel.
    • Pack any medication your pet may be taking, and ensure you have enough medication to last for the duration of the trip.