Why Choose A Natural Pet Bed
Choosing a product for your pet is just as important as choosing a product for a child or a loved one. We noticed the materials used in conventional pet beds are shocking. Keep reading to learn about the numerous health & comfort benefits of a natural pet bed!
Not All Pet Beds Are Created Equal
Even worse, these toxic chemicals can be pollute the air and adhere to dust particles once they enter your home. Materials like plush, memory foam and polyurethane foam which are present in many pet beds are a very non-green choice due to their dependance on petrochemicals, flame retardants and other unhealthy substances.
Additionally, petrochemicals have been linked to acute and chronic health diseases such as ulcer, allergy, cancer, and liver and kidney problems in living beings. At NaturoPet, we carefully create our pet products with natural, safe and durable materials that promote sustainability and won’t harm our beloved pets or planet.
During a study at Indiana University in 2011, scientists found that that chemical flame retardants in dog’s blood showed concentrations five to ten times higher than in humans. In cats, the concentration levels were 20 to 100 times higher than those found in humans.
Another study found that the emissions of different mattresses caused various combinations of upper-airways irritation, lower-airways irritation (pulmonary irritation), and decreases in mid-expiratory airflow velocity in mice. Also, exposure to toxic chemicals can therefore cause both short-term and long-term effects on the body.
100% Virgin Wool Indoor Natural Pet Bed
 Aksha Sharma (2017) “Hazardous Effects of Petrochemical Industries: A Review. Recent Advances in Petrochemical Science.” 3. 10.19080/RAPSCI.2017.03.555607.
 Marta Venier & Ronald A. Hites (2011) “Flame Retardants in the Serum of Pet Dogs and in Their Food”, Environmental Science & Technology, 45 (10), 4602-4608.
 Marta Venier & Ronald A. Hites (2011) “Flame Retardants in the Serum of Pet Dogs and in Their Food”
 Rosalind C. Anderson & Julius H. Anderson (2000) “Respiratory Toxicity of Mattress Emissions in Mice”, Archives of Environmental Health: An International Journal, 55:1, 38-43.