The Science Behind Why Your Pet Doesn’t Need To Be Quiet To Get Warm
A study from the Department of Energy’s Advanced Concepts Lab found that pet owners should avoid the idea of pet sitting, but they should not ignore their pet’s loud noises.
“Pet sitting is a poor choice because the pet could overhear and damage equipment, and it would be difficult for a trained pet to safely move the pet from place to place,” the researchers wrote in a study published in the journal Science.
“It is possible that pets could be injured by sitting, which could require surgery.”
In the study, researchers took an analysis of pet owners’ experience of pet sitters and measured the damage they inflicted to their pets’ health.
They found that the pet owners were at greater risk of infection from the sitters’ pet noises, and they also had lower levels of physical activity.
Pet sitters often sit and lie on furniture, so they pose a threat to their own pets and their owners.
“Although there is little data on pet sitter injuries, our results indicate that these risks are significantly higher than expected,” the scientists wrote.
“A study of pet care practices in the United States suggests that sitting can lead to increased infection in the pet and potentially increase the risk of other pet illnesses.”
The study did not investigate whether pet sitbers are actually the cause of illness.
However, they did find that pet sitbs had a higher prevalence of infections and other health issues than non-sitters.
“Our results suggest that pet sitting can increase the risks of infection for pets, even when the sitter is not a trained veterinarian,” the study authors concluded.
Pet sitting and pet owners are both in danger when the pet is sitting too close to a hot surface.
The study also found that owners should be aware of the risks posed by their pets sitting close to hot surfaces.
“When pets are sitting on hot surfaces, it can be a real hazard,” the authors said.
“Hot water temperatures, such as those found in a hot tub, can be too hot for a pet to tolerate.
Therefore, it is important that owners keep their pets out of hot water.”
The researchers also recommended that pet parents should check the owner’s pet log to make sure their pet has not been sitting too far from hot surfaces or sitting too long in a chair.
“As with any other human activity, it’s best to leave pets alone when their temperature is lower than 72 degrees Fahrenheit,” the paper reads.
“If the pet remains in the room, it will likely be unable to take in the heat.”