Presenting the Crash Tested Car Restraint for Dogs from Pet Buckle
Pet Buckle Seat Belts for Dogs have been crash tested by the Center for Advanced Product Evaluation (CAPE).
Secure your treasured pet for his and your safety with the Pet Buckle dog travel harness.
*Please note, we do not currently have Pet Buckle dog car harnesses which fit dogs over 20 pounds and under 35 pounds. The large can be adjusted to fit a dog in this size range, but the buckles will make it too heavy.
How the Pet Buckle
Dog Travel Harness Works
How to Put this Harness on Your Dog
Pet Buckle Dog Car
Safety Belt Review
Photo courtesy of AllThingsDogBlog.
Bark-Buckle UP is an independent consultant and safety adviser, providing unbiased product reviews. Their dog car safety belt review of the Pet Buckle says it is "One of the easiest harnesses to put on, adjust, and remove.", "Features automotive quality buckles, latches and adjusters.", "Will not choke or cinch the dog's abdomen area." To read more from Bark-Buckle UP click HERE.
If you have purchased this crash tested brand, whether it be from us or not, please email us at firstname.lastname@example.org with your opinion.
Not every dog car safety belt review is positive. Some people found that if their dog moved around too much, their dog got tangled or twisted in the tether or safety belt of the car. Some dogs could also slip out of the harness. Another complaint has been the plastic diamond chest piece slips. However, Pet Buckle has assured us that this design flaw has been corrected.
Compare the Pet
Buckle Canine Seat Belt with Other Brands
Pet Buckle has not released the details of their testing.
Can Your Dog Sit,
Stand, and Lie Down in this Car Restraint for Dogs?
Why the Kwik-Connect
Tethers are no Longer than 18 Inches
What If You Don't
Think Your Dog Will Wear a Dog Safety Vehicle Harness?
Cell phones are not the only distractions. With dog car harnesses, your dog won't distract the driver. Your pet will remain in the back. Dog restraints for cars can also help to prevent your dog from turning into a dangerous projectile in a car crash. Take into account how much your dog weighs, then consider how fast you usually travel. Multiply the two numbers. This is how many pounds of pressure your dog could inflict on other people if he isn't restraint. So, if your dog weighs 15 lbs and you are driving 30 mph it will be similar to being hit with 450 lbs. Most seat belts for dogs are designed to hold up against at least 2,000 lbs or more of impact force.
Another thing to take into account for dogs caught up in an auto crash that were not restrained... What if your pet survives but escapes from the vehicle? Consider how scared your dog will be if your vehicle spins out of control, hits another car or object, or rolls over. His first instinct will be to flee the situation, even if he is hurt. If there is an open window or other means of escape, your pet will try to use it. Then he will run. He might get into the road or he might run into the trees and get hopelessly lost. This takes place more often than you think. If your dog is restrained, his odds for survival are multiplied exponentially. Not only may he not be able to get out, but he may be less difficult for emergency personnel to attend to his medical needs.
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