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Protecting Your Furry Friends from Hidden Holiday Dangers

During the holiday season, celebrations and festive decorations can easily translate to pet safety hazards, and it’s not uncommon to see accidents related to foreign-body ingestion, bone fractures, and electric shock occur.

Ensure that holiday festivities aren’t spoiled for families and pets by an emergency trip to the veterinarian. Look out and plan ahead for these hidden holiday dangers:


  • Pets’ feet are extremely sensitive to cold weather and booties are a great way to protect them from rock salt, frostbite and sharp ice. Thoroughly rinse their feet after being outside, since ice can collect between pets’ toes and de-icing products can lead to chemical burns.
  • Cats may seek warmth under the hood of a car. To avoid a surprise in cold weather, always check for sleeping cats.
  • Bringing outdoor animals inside creates its own risks due to drier air and lower humidity in the winter months. Brush pets more frequently and contact a veterinarian about introducing dietary supplements or prescribing a moisturizer.


  • Trees provide a great temptation for cats to climb and dogs to chew on, so holiday trees should be well secured to prevent accidents. Also, pets should not drink tree water, which may cause gastrointestinal upset.
  • Holiday ornaments should be hung well out of pets’ reach. Ingestion of ornaments or broken glass (not to mention ribbons, tinsel and bows) can lead to serious medical emergencies.
  • Animals are attracted to bright, moving lights so candles should be kept on high shelves. Candles, as well as fireplaces, should be constantly supervised since embers, sparks, and wax can injure pets.
  • Other holiday products that can harm pets include snow globes (many of which contain harmful antifreeze) and artificial snow, which can cause reactions if inhaled.
  • Holiday plants including ivy, holly, mistletoe, hibiscus, poinsettia, lilies and Christmas greens all have various levels of toxicity. Position these high off the ground to avoid dangerous ingestion mishaps.


  • No table scraps for pets! Fatty meats, gravies, and poultry skin can cause pancreatitis, gastritis, enteritis, colitis, and other gastrointestinal problems. Bones put pets at risk for bowel obstruction or perforation and choking.
  • No chocolate for four-legged friends -- ever. Chocolate contains theobromine, which is highly toxic to dogs and cats when eaten in even small quantities. Baking chocolate is especially dangerous, but keep all Hershey kisses, chocolate chips, and other candy out of pets’ reach.
  • Instead, pets can celebrate with home-cooked dog and cat treats. 


  • An influx of holiday guests may frighten or agitate animals, making them more prone to barking or even biting. Find a quiet room and/or pet crate away from the crowd that pets can have to themselves.
  • Pets can easily slip out through an open door as guests come and go – keep a steady eye on pets and be sure they are wearing current identification tags and are microchipped.

While the safest holiday home is a prepared one, accidents do happen. Be sure to have contact information for an emergency vet or animal hospital that will be keeping holiday hours, just in case.

Happy holidays to you and your four-legged loved ones!