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Birds

"A bird in the hand does it on your wrist." 

- Graffiti at Bury St. Edmunds

 

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Cats

No amount of time can erase the memory of a good cat,

and no amount of masking tape can ever totally remove his fur from your couch.

- Leo Dworken  

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Fish

“The fish in the creek said nothing. Fish never do.

Few people know what fish think about injustice, or anything else.” 

― Ursula K. Le GuinCatwings

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Dog

  
"You can tell a lot about a man by the way he treats his dog....” 
― Peary PerryManuel Muldoon  
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Everything your pet needs in their world!

At Aquapet Ltd, we have a wide range of all dog, cat, bird and small animal accessories. In addition, we stock a popular German brand of pet food which caters to dogs and cats of all sizes and breeds, all you have to do is ask and we will provide! We ensure our products are tried and tested for your pets use and consumption, not to mention to suit both your tastes!

Peruse through our gallery to find suitable items for your beloved pet and/or prized aquarium and come visit us soon after!

Dog

  
"You can tell a lot about a man by the way he treats his dog....” 
― Peary PerryManuel Muldoon  
 
 Get Off to a Great Start
  • Put a cozy bed for your pet in every room. Pets are much more likely to keep off of furniture if they have attractive alternatives.
  • Until your pet learns house rules, don’t give him unsupervised access to rooms with sofas, beds or any other furniture you don’t want him on. Instead, spend time with your pet in those rooms, and be ready to gently but persistently discourage him from jumping up on the furniture. It may help to leave a short leash on your dog if he tries to hop up on your sofa. The moment he does, say “Oops!” Then take hold of his leash and gently lead him away from the sofa.
  • During “chill time” together, teach your dog that you’d like him to hang out on his own bed rather than on your furniture. Tie a short tether (about four feet in length) to the leg of a sofa. Place your dog’s bed next to the tether. When you’re ready to sit back and relax, tether your dog and give him something exciting to chew. (Try a new bully stick, rawhide or stuffed Kong toy.) While he works on his treat, you can sit on the sofa and read a book or watch TV.
Training
  • Use dog crates and gates to confine your new dog when home alone until his house manners earn him unsupervised freedom.
  • Provide plenty of “legal” things for your dog to chew. If he has attractive toys and bones of his own, he’ll be much less likely to gnaw on your things!
  • Be sure to give your dog at least 30 minutes of aerobic exercise—running, fetching, playing or swimming—each day. A tired dog will be much less likely to engage in destructive behavior.
  • busy dog will be much better behaved, too. Consider feeding your pet in food-puzzle toys when he has to stay home alone. If he spends his time working for his chow, he’ll be less likely to look for other ways to alleviate his boredom—like chewing on furniture legs or unstuffing couches.
  • And remember to increase your pet’s roaming privileges slowly, room by room. Going from restriction to complete freedom can set a pet up to fail.
Furniture
  • Provide comfy beds in each room or designate one piece of furniture as your pet’s place. Cover this piece with a washable throw and teach your pet that this is the only piece of furniture he is allowed to frequent.
  • Make sure slipcovers are machine-washable, especially if a light-colored solid is your upholstery of choice.
  • Leather and vinyl furniture is easy to clean, but can be damaged by too-long toenails! Be sure to clip your  dog’s nails regularly!
Floors 
  • Machine-washable area rugs are easier to keep clean than wall-to-wall carpeting. If urine soaks into carpet backing, it’s nearly impossible to remove. If you do decide to stick with wall-to-wall, it's a good idea to stock up on carpet care products, especially enzymatic cleaners made specifically for pet accidents.
  • Roll up vegetable-dyed oriental rugs until your new dog is fully house-trained—and if rugs have decorative fringe, don’t put them back down until your pet is well past teething age (over 8 months)!
  • Tile, sheet linoleum and Pergo® are pet-friendly floorings that allow you to easily wipe away accidental droppings.
  • Seal hardwood floors with polyurethane to prevent urine odor from lingering.
Keep Your Pet’s Eating and Sleeping Areas Tidy
  • Spill-proof water bowls help prevent drooly drinkers from spilling on the floor.
  • A large, absorbent placemat under food and water bowls will make for easier clean-up after messy eaters.
  • Frequently wash your pet’s blanket and bedding; use a lint roller on pillows.
Cleaners
  • If you use a product that contains ammonia to clean up your pet's urine, you won't be able to smell remaining odors, but your pet will! In fact, ammonia-based cleaners can actually attract pets and encourage them to urinate where they've made mistakes before. Instead, have on-hand a special enzymatic cleaner specifically made for cleaning up pet messes—all major pet stores carry them. For best results, be sure to follow the directions on the product label. 
Grooming
  • Regularly trim and file your pet’s nails to keep her from shredding furniture.
  • Brush pooch regularly to remove dead skin and hair that will otherwise end up on furniture and floors.
  • Wipe off your pet’s paws and mouth after meals.
  • Trim the hair around your pet’s bottom to help keep excrement from clinging.
  • Make it easy to give your pet a good rubdown after outdoor romps. Place a machine-washable area rug by the door and keep a towel handy near the entry.