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Canine Auto Safety Harness
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Canine Auto Safety Harness

Compare to: $21.99
You Save: $5.40!(25%)


The Canine Auto Safety Harness is the easiest to use and offers the best overall features, strength, and durability.

A Pet Safety Restraint for your Canine will help:
  • Prevent Driver Distraction
  • Protect Passengers from Injury
  • Reduce Injury to Pet

  • Note: It may also be a law in your state.

    Strength and Durability
    The tensile strength of the High-Tenacity Nylon webbing used in this product is rated at 2500 lbs. The Steel (Nickel) hardware used has a similar rating.

    Adjustable in Size
    This Canine Safety Restraint device for your auto comes in three different sizes (S, M L). Each size is adjustable in order to ensure your pets comfort and to be sure it conforms to you dogs specific bodily proportions.

    Easily slips onto your existing vehicle seat belt as shown in the picture to the left. The process of buckling your pet into your vehicle could not be made more simple.

    Can also be used as a front end walking harness without making any modifications. Just attach your dog leash and go.

    This product is Guaranteed to be compatible with your vehicle.

    It is very difficult to know exactly what happens to a dog in a vehicle crash since the testing tools available in the industry are very limited. In our opinion, a dog that is harnessed reduces that chance of the pet being injured by hitting other objects or occupants in the vehicle. It should also protect a dog from injuries associated with sudden stops and starts.

    Seat Belt Sizes:

    Small: 25-45 lbs.
    Medium: 45-70 lbs.
    Large: 70-110 lbs.
    Map of States with Pet Required Seat Belt Legislation 2011 - Click to enlarge
    States with Pet Required
    Vehicle Restraint Legislation

    Useful Information

    Dogs unrestrained in cars distract drivers, pose threat
    Dogs ride shotgun in their owner's car in Beverly Hills,
Calif., on July 16. By Larry Copeland, USA TODAY 8/18/2010

    Dog lovers, beware: Taking man's best friend for a ride could be risky.

    Nearly 60% of dog owners have driven while distracted by their pets as passengers, according to a new survey by auto club AAA. Only 17% - about one in six - ever use animal restraints, which can prevent pets from being a distraction and protect them and other occupants in a crash, the survey finds.

    In crashes, unrestrained dogs pose an unintended threat to the driver and other passengers, says Jennifer Huebner-Davidson, manager of traffic safety programs at AAA.

    She says an unrestrained 10-pound dog in a crash at 50 mph will exert 500 pounds of force on whatever it strikes; an 80-pound dog in a crash at just 30 mph will exert about 2,400 pounds, she says. Unrestrained dogs also can prove distracting by climbing onto the driver's lap, interfering with the ability to steer or crawling onto the foot pedals.

    The American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals recommends that people use restraints on dogs and cats to prevent harm to the animals, the driver and other passengers, says Louise Murray, a veterinarian and vice president of the ASPCA's Bergh Memorial Animal Hospital in New York.

    Pets not only shouldn't ride in the driver's lap, they also shouldn't ride in the front passenger seat because of the risk of injury from a deploying airbag, Murray says. "The best way for people to think about this is to compare the dog to having a child in the car," she says.

    Pet restraints include harnesses, hard- or soft-sided travel crates and vehicle seats.

    People are taking their dogs along for leisure rides, on local errands and on other trips, according to the online survey by AAA and Kurgo of 1,000 dog owners who have driven with their dogs in the past 12 months. Other risks of riding with unrestrained dogs: After a crash, the animal might run away or prevent rescue personnel from reaching injured motorists.

    Almost four in 10 (39%) households in the USA have a dog, the American Pet Products Association says. "Our dogs are traveling with us so much more this day and age," Huebner-Davidson says. "They really have become part of our family. We want to make sure we're buckling up our dogs but also keeping our focus on the road."

    Customer Reviews

    Review Summary
    5 Reviews
    60% (3)
    20% (1)
    20% (1)
    0% (0)
    0% (0)
    60% Recommend this product (3 of 5 responses)
    By boricua p.
    met expectations
    November 13, 2013
    One dog is unhindered by wearing it, but the other dog is totally paralyzed by it. He won't move in it, not even to get in the car for a ride. (loves riding) I have to put it on him once he's in the car.
    By Misty
    Cambria, CA
    July 23, 2013
    I think this harness is not comfortable for my dog. It needs to have the adjustments in another place or something. I am not sure why it did not fit her to suit me or her. The leash that attaches is too long and I was unable to hook and unhook it from the harness because of the steel that is used for the clip. I am disappointed in my purchase.
    By LH
    Wish I'd purchased this before!
    November 13, 2012
    The purchase of the auto safety harness has been the best investment I could have made in my pet's safety and well being. It was so easy to use - I wish I'd invested in the harness purchase long before now! It is sturdy and my Labrdoodle is secure in the back seat - no more attempts to climb into the front seat to try & be near me. He readily accepted the restraint. I'm so glad that I purchased this product!
    By katlady
    Canine Harness
    July 11, 2012
    The delivery was very speedy and the harness is excellent. It is sturdy, very well fit, and easy to adjust. However, the clip that fastens the harness to the seat belt is not useable in my lap/shoulder belt. I have not yet figured out how to make something that will work without taking out the stitching on the clip, installing it permanently on the belt, then restitching it by hand. It would be easy to use a small rubber bungy cord and crimp it closed.
    By Pam
    a great seat belt for your best friend!
    February 25, 2008
    We are retired and travel a lot by car with our yellow Lab. We always buckle up and we were looking for a way to buckle her in also. This system is quick, easy, and safe. It's also a good walking harness.

    Questions and Answers

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