Flowers are beautiful to look at and are great for decorating your home, but what many pet owners don't know is that many flowers can be toxic to your pets! If your pet eats the wrong flower, they can become very ill or even die! Here are 23 different flowers that are harmful to pets that you should watch out for:


Tulip, hyacinth and daffodil bulbs can damage a dog’s mouth and esophagus, leading to drooling, vomiting, severe diarrhea and even abnormal heart rhythms. Asiatic and Japanese lilies can cause severe kidney failure in cats. One or two leaves can kill them. Be sure to keep bulbs out of reach before planting and surround them with plenty of mulch; supervise your dog when they are outside as a precaution. The following is a list of common spring and summertime plants and the type of dangers they pose.

Tulip (Tulip spp)- Ingestion can result in intense
  vomiting, depression, diarrhea, hypersalivation, drooling   and lack of appetite.
   
Hyacinth (Hyacinthus oreintalis)- Ingestion can result
  in intense vomiting, diarrhea, depression and tremors.
   
Daffodil (Narcissus spp)- Ingestion can result in severe   gastrointestinal illness, convulsions, seizures, low blood   pressure and tremors.
   
Peace lily (Spathiphyllum spp)- Ingestion can result in   ulcers in the mouth, vomiting and diarrhea.
   
Easter cactus (Schlumbergera bridgesi)- Ingestion can   result in vomiting, diarrhea and depression. Cats can also   develop staggering.
   
Easter daisy (Townsendia sericea)- This plant is   considered non toxic.
   
Easter orchid (Cattleya mossiae)- This plant is   considered non toxic.
   
Easter lily cactus (Echinopsis multiplex)- This plant is   considered non toxic.
   
Resurrection lily (Kaempferia pulchra)- This plant is   considered non toxic.
   
Crown of Thorns (Euphorbia splendens prostrata)-   Ingestion results in vomiting and diarrhea.


Azalea (Rhododendron spp)- Ivomiting, diarrhea,   hypersalivation, weakness, coma, hypotension, CNS   depression, cardiovascular collapse and death.
   
Crocus (Colchicum autumnale)- Excessive salivation,   abdominal pain, diarrhea, vomiting, gastro-intestinal   disorders, lack of appetite, tremors, convulsions, seizures
   
Rhododendron (Rhododendron spp)- Vomiting, diarrhea,   hypersalivation, weakness, coma, hypotension, CNS   depression, cardiovascular collapse and death.
   
Tiger Lily (Lilium tigrinum)- Vomiting, inappetence,   lethargy, kidney failure. Cats are only species known to be   affected.
   
Easter Lily (Lilium longiflorum)- Vomiting, inappetence,   lethargy, and kidney failure. Cats are only species known   to be affected.
   
American Bittersweet (Celastrus scandens)- Weakness,   convulsions, gastroenteritis (vomiting, diarrhea.)
   
Clematis (Clematis sp.)- Vomiting, diarrhea, oral ulcers,   ataxia irritant or vesicant action.
   
Daffodil (Narcissus spp)- Severe gastrointestinal   disorders, convulsions, shivering, hypotension, dermatitis,   muscular tremors, and cardiac arrhythmias.
   
Day lily (Hemorocallis dumortirei)- Vomiting,   inappetence, lethargy, kidney failure. Cats are only   species known to be affected.
   
Foxglove (Digitalis purpurea)- Cardiac arrhythmias,   vomiting, diarrhea, weakness, cardiac failure, death.
   
Lily of the Valley (Convalaria majalis)- Ataxia, vomiting,   cardiac arrhythmias, death.
   
Narcissus (Narcissus spp) Severe gastrointestinal   disorders, convulsions, shivering, hypotension, dermatitis,   muscular tremors, and cardiac arrhythmias.
   
Morning Glory (Ipomoea spp)- Seeds may cause   hallucination, may cause diarrhea.

Tulip, hyacinth and daffodil bulbs can damage a dog’s mouth and esophagus, leading to drooling, vomiting, severe diarrhea and even abnormal heart rhythms. Asiatic and Japanese lilies can cause severe kidney failure in cats. One or two leaves can kill them. Be sure to keep bulbs out of reach before planting and surround them with plenty of mulch; supervise your dog when they are outside as a precaution. The following is a list of common spring and summertime plants and the type of dangers they pose.

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Spring brings ants in and around your home. Ant baits use peanut butter and end up luring dogs to nibble on them as well. The chemicals are not nearly as dangerous as the risk of gastrointestinal upset from swallowing the plastic. The misuse of flea and tick products is another major risk. Flea and tick medications only made for dogs can never be used on a cat because of different metabolisms unless otherwise stated.

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Green Pet Fleaze-Off EcoPure Flea & Tick Spray Liquid Net for Pets Insect
Repellent Large Wipes