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About "Camy", the founder of Pet Alert and author of "Guide to Pet Safety" and her quest to help pet parents increase their pet's survival during an emergency and protect their pets environment 24/7/365.
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Understand the needs of your pets


by Camy Thumwood on 08/09/15

Every year hundreds of dogs die in hot cars.

Any pet that cannot cool itself off is at risk for heat stroke. The only methods for cooling down are by panting, getting wet or cooling their feet. Normal temperature of dog is 100.4F.


A Dog Suffering from Heat Exhaustion will Display These Signs:

·       Excessive and loud panting (the first sign of heat exhaustion is heaving panting).

·       Bright red tongue (brick red/very bright tongue and more visible slobber).

·       Pale gums

·       Warm dry skin around muzzle

·       Excessive drooling with thick and sticky saliva

·       An anxious expression or staring appearance

·       Increased difficulty breathing

·       Gums that turn bright red, then blue or purple

·       Vomiting (this may also occur during heat exhaustion)

·       Depression (shown by minimal movement –no barking)

·       Weakness and/or fatigue (dogs may experience weakness in extreme heat)

·       Disorientation (dog is unaware of his/her surroundings)

·       Diarrhea

·       Collapse, Seizures or Coma (most serious symptoms of heat stroke)

Simple Steps to Avoid Serious Effects of Heat Stroke

·       Avoid taking your dog out during the middle of the day in the hot summer months

·       Walk dogs only during the morning and evening hours when the temperature is cooler.

·       Provide plenty of fresh water at all times.

·       Never leave your pet outside, tied up, unattended or in a vehicle during the summer months.

Camy share her thoughts on pet safety: See below -
Camy specializes in:
* Pet Safety Education & Pet Disaster Preparedness

* Learning to live with your Elderly Cat or Dog 
   - Learning about their needs for comfort and quality of life.
Camy Thumwood is the founder of Pet Alert and has been an advocate for pet safety awareness and training since 1990. She has worked closely with emergency personnel, veterinarians, and animal organizations since then regarding the issues with pets during 911 emergencies situations and disasters. 

Camy studied life threatening situations of pets during all types of emergencies and interviewed many concerned pet owners that had lost a pet due to a home fire and other situations. She also worked closely with many different departments (Fire, Police, Paramedics, Highway Patrol and Animal Control) to understand how they could and would use available current information to help them and the pets.

With the help of all the emergency personnel mentioned above,  Camy has designed and developed the Pet Alert Emergency Information System (kit) to help protect and provide proper information quickly and easily to first responders about all pets and animals that may be involved in a 911 incident; I.e. house fire, auto accident owners medical emergency, etc. to help make rescue possible  and quicker, plus help protect emergency personnel at the same time by providing proper information at hand 24/7.  

The Pet Alert Emergency Information System is the “original pet emergency information kit” and is NOT a sticker, but a complete emergency information system that cover the pet while at home or traveling, all in a universal format.  Warning: A window sticker is just not enough information to protect pets or their future.  

The Pet Alert Emergency Information System kit was recognized by the International Fire Chiefs Association as "a Safety/Informational Tool” for emergency personnel when pets are involved in an emergency situation because it includes all necessary information to help locate and rescue pets, while providing correct and easy access information on all pets involved, as long as the pet parent keeps the info current.

Her objective has always been to share her knowledge to help all pet parents and animal lovers in preparing for emergency situations, and by doing so avoid pet hazards and pets from dyeing.

For that reason and a standing request from Fire Chiefs to share her knowledge, she wrote the book "Guide to Pet Safety 'Saving the Entire Family' Disaster Preparedness and Emergency Reference" book.  Camy states "with her book, pet parents can save precious time when their pet’s life depends on it". The Guide to Pet Safety can teach everyone the important facts on how to protect all their beloved companion pets and animals throughout their lives, not just in emergencies. 

The Guide is many years of experience and knowledge of important pet safety information and is now simplified into "one easy to use guide". The Guide to Pet Safety is supported by firefighters, veterinaries and animal shelters for pet safety training, general pet emergency information and disaster preparedness involving all types of pets, even livestock.

Camy is also the author of “HOME ALONE - The Perils That Pets Face” and has been "protecting pets like family” since 1991 and the the guiding light of the “Orange County Pet Safety Days”, a public venue in conjunction with Firefighters, Canine Officers, Animal Control, Veterinarians and the Pet Industry to provide pet safety education in California; now known as a yearly National Pet Fire Safety Day on July15th. She is an active advocate for pet safety education and pet disaster preparedness programs throughout the US and Canada and shares her experience with Emergency Management Teams for disaster readiness and pet parent preparedness.

Camy teaches fire and police departments in proper use of the Pet Alert Emergency Information System and pet safety education classes for pet owners. She is a popular guest on many pet related and news shows regarding pet safety issues. She greatly supports the need for pet safety standards throughout the pet industry.
Camy feels that pets are and should be included as part of the family unit, and that pet parents deserve the peace of mind in knowing all members of their family will be taken care of in case of an emergency, medical situation or natural disaster. She is dedicated to keep the Pet Alert Emergency Information System the most effective, easy and economical way to help people keep their pet's emergency information on hand, and all the right place for first responders. Plus to educate all pet owners how to be prepared for a pet emergency with her book the "Guide to Pet Safety".
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