What May be Dangerous
What about Propane and Kerosene? Propane and kerosene heaters tend to be less expensive than other types of heaters. However, it is best to avoid using these indoors, particularly around pets. Unless they are properly vented, propane or kerosene increases the risk of carbon monoxide poisoning.
Additionally, consider avoiding heaters with any open spaces where paws can touch heated elements. Instead, opt for fully closed grills. Ofcourse, preparing for the unfortuante potential of a fire may also be a good use of time..
Some other pet-friendly features to look for are front panels and vents that are small enough to prevent curious paws from getting through them.
If you have long-haired pets or pets who shed heavily, you may want a heater with a front panel that is like a mesh or grill. This will help prevent pet hair, fur, and other debris from getting into the heater and damaging it, or worse causing a fire9. Pets are playful and they like to check out new things, so a heater that heats the room while staying cool to the touch can prevent any accidental burns.
What Should you Look for in a Space Heater?
Start by looking for the following four features:
Dangers of Rawhide for Dogs
As temperatures drop, most dog owners are looking to keep their pets warm and cozy by buying them heated beds or pet heating pads. It’s especially important to keep your dog warm and comfortable as he gets older or if he has health conditions that may affect his comfort levels. The good thing is that there are plenty of heated beds on the market to choose from according to your dog’s age and needs. As with many pet products, owners may have some reservations when it comes to purchasing a heated bed for their dog. They may question the safety hazards of it or if it’s even worth investing in. The truth is heated dog beds are an option that can benefit some dogs and for others, it’s not as necessary.