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My Cat Has Died: What Do I Do?: Making Decisions and Healing The Trauma of Pet Loss (The Pet Bereavement Series Book 4) by Wendy Van de Poll

My Cat Has Died: What Do I Do?: Making Decisions and Healing The Trauma of Pet Loss (The Pet Bereavement Series Book 4) by Wendy Van de Poll

Author:Wendy Van de Poll [de Poll, Wendy Van]
Language: eng
Format: epub
Publisher: Center For Pet Loss Grief, LLC
Published: 2016-08-27T04:00:00+00:00


The other thing to consider is who is going to take your cat to the cemetery. Many cemeteries offer this service as does your veterinarian’s office. Your decision will be based on trusting your choice and whether you are emotionally able to transport your cat yourself.

In my experience, every pet cemetery is different in the way that they provide services for their clients. Price ranges vary according to location.

The best thing to do is find a pet cemetery in your area that is registered with the IAOPCC and ask the questions above that I gave you. Make sure they are a trusted and well-respected business.

Then if you are happy with their answers, you can go a step further and ask them specific questions about costs, etc.

Here are some things to consider when speaking to the staff at the pet cemetery of your choice:

What are my choices and prices for the gravesite of my cat?

Do you offer transportation of my cat’s body from my home or from my veterinarian’s office?

Do you offer individual plots or are your plots communal?

Who takes care of the general maintenance of my cat’s gravesite? Are there extra fees?

Am I allowed to come visit the gravesite whenever I want?

Do you offer funeral services?

Can I leave toys, flowers, and mementos at my cat’s gravesite?



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