How to Take a Dog on a Float Trip

Float trips can be fun for the entire family, including the dog. It's sure to be an experience nobody will forget. Preparation for the trip will require basic dog training skills and considering your furry friend's needs and safety. In no time, everyone--including the dog--will be floating down the river having the time of their lives.

InstructionsDifficulty: Moderately Easy Find out what is required to bring your dog on the float trip, if renting from a local outfitter. The outfitter may have particular requirements you'll need to meet before it will allow the dog on the river.

Train your dog basic commands such as heel, stay, sit and to come when you call it. It's imperative you be able to control your dog while journeying on the river for its safety. You don't want the dog jumping into the water and drowning, getting lost or being attacked by another animal.

Bring any safety gear that may be necessary for the dog. If the dog isn't a good swimmer, you might want to invest in a safety jacket for it. You should be able to find one at your local outdoor, pet supply store or online. Canine float jackets are relatively inexpensive. Make sure the dog is wearing a collar with I.D. tags, and bring a leash.

Prepare a pet first aid kit to bring along on the journey. You'll want to include basic items such as gauze, bandages, first aid tape, an antiseptic, benadryl, aspirin and a sock. A sock pulled over a bandage will work quite well in keeping it in place. As in any outdoor trip where the dog is joining you, you'll want to be prepared in the event an accident occurs. Place all your first aid items in a waterproof container or plastic bag. If you'll be stopping and hiking in the woods, make sure your dog is wearing a flea and tick repellent.

Pack supplies your dog may need such as food and water. If the trip will be overnight, you'll want to bring a blanket for the dog to stay warm at night. It might be a good idea to throw in an extra towel for the dog, even if the trip is only a day trip. Most of all have a safe and fun trip.

ResourcesArticle Written By Joyce StarrJoyce Starr is a professional writer from Florida and owns a landscaping company and garden center. She has published articles about camping in Florida, lawn care and gardening and writes for a local gardening newsletter. She shares her love and knowledge of the outdoors and nature through her writing.

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Statewide Ban on Single-use Plastic Bags Goes into Effect July 1
AUGUSTA — The Maine Department of Environmental Protection is reminding retail stores, restaurants, and shoppers that the statewide ban on single-use plastic carry-out bags will go into effect July 1. A ban on single-use plastic carry-out bags, which was passed by the Maine Legislature in 2019, was scheduled to go into effect on April 22, 2020. However, the ban's enforcement was delayed twice, originally due to concerns regarding potential transmission of the COVID-19 virus, and again in December of 2020 due to concerns regarding a disruption in packing supplies and logistical effects caused by COVID-19 pandemic. The DEP encouraged businesses that provide single-use plastic carry-out bags to take advantage of the additional time provided by enforcement delays to procure alternatives and deplete current stocks of these products. As of July 1, 2021, retail establishments including stores, restaurants, and temporary or pop-up businesses such as farmers' markets, food trucks, or fairs, are prohibited from providing single-use plastic carry-out bags. Shoppers are encouraged to bring their own reusable bags or totes for transporting their goods. Stores may provide recycled paper bags or reusable bags for their customers. Grocery stores, box stores, and other large retail stores that provide carry-out bags must collect a 5-cent fee for each bag except for reusable bags not made of plastic, such as cloth bags with stitched handles, which may be given away at no cost. Restaurants and certain smaller retailers (those with less than 2% of retail sales from food and less than 10,000 square feet of retail area) are not required to collect a 5-cent fee per bag but must comply with the single-use plastic carry-out bag ban and provide only reusable or recycled paper bags. Retailers may still provide single-use bags in-store for shoppers to collect loose unpackaged goods prior to purchase, such as produce, deli, and bakery items. However, stores that provide bags for this purpose must serve as a public plastic bag recycling drop off location. The Maine Legislature passed the legislation to eliminate single-use plastic carry-out bags to reduce usage and encourage the use of reusable bags thereby reducing the amount of plastic in Maine's waste stream and litter. Plastic bags do not decompose and can breakdown into microplastics thus creating a major negative impact on the environment. According to the Centers for Biological Diversity, consumption of single-use plastic bags in the US is estimated to average a bag a day (365) per person per year and the EPA estimates that that in 2018, Americans generated nearly 9 billion pounds of PE films, bags and wraps annually.• Other Related Knowledge ofsingle-use plastic bags— — — — — —IF STORES ADVERTISE HOW GREEN THEY ARE SHOULD THEY GO BACK TO PAPER, INSTEAD OF PLASTIC LIKE THEY DID WHEN THEY STARTED PUSHING 4 GREEN.?Yes. Last year, my state banned single-use plastic bags. PS--stop shouting— — — — — —Here’s a superb reason to ditch your plastic bag addictionEven in the deepest pit on Earth, at some 35,700 feet beneath the sea, there lies a white plastic bag. Plastic pollution is now so ubiquitous on the planet that cities, counties, and even states have banned single-use plastic bags. New York is expected to soon ban the rippable, mostly useless sacks. Yet beyond the blight and recycling woes wrought by society's plastic bag addiction, plastics have an effect that bears heavy weight for the future. Overall, global plastic consumption has quadrupled in the last 40 years, and if the consumption of these fossil fuel-made plastics continues apace, the industry will carry a massive carbon emissions load by 2050. Specifically, if modern civilization ever manages to cap the planet's total warming at around 2.7 degrees Fahrenheit above 19th century levels - which would limit the worst consequences of a globally disrupted climate - the plastics industry would account for a whopping 15 percent of the total amount of carbon society can expel into the atmosphere. In a world where cars, planes, ships, electrical generation, cement-making, and belching cows all contribute sizable carbon emissions, 15 percent from plastics is an oversized, if not ridiculous, contributor. Scientists wanted to see how, and if, society might avoid such a future reality. In a study published Monday in the journal Nature Climate Change, they found that limiting carbon emissions from the plastic industry to 2015 levels requires a colossal societal undertaking involving four strategies: cutting growth in demand for plastics by half, making plastic out of plants rather than oil and gas, generating electricity with renewable energy, and increasing recycling. "We need an unprecedented scale of effort," said Sangwon Suh, a study coauthor and professor in industrial ecology at the University of California at Santa Barbara. Taken alone, each one of the strategies, even if deployed at extreme levels, cannot solve the plastics' emissions problem, emphasized Suh. They all must be deployed - which is why we should stop using (and creating demand for) unnecessary plastics. "Everything is so plastic-oriented," said Mary Ellen Mallia, the director of environmental sustainability at the State University of New York at University of Albany, who had no role in the study. But not all plastics are inherently bad. There's a list of good uses too long to list. They make cars lighter and more efficient, allow us to easily carry around technology, and are used to manufacture emergency medical equipment. "I do not believe that we should demonize plastics," said Suh. "It's about consumers being aware of the life cycle." From their birth to their usual grave in garbage dumps or on the side of the road, plastics today gulp fossil fuels. The start of a plastic's life requires heating up different oils and gases to produce a plastic resin, which can then be used to shape and build different plastic products. Every plastic we use - in our phones, computers, and water bottles - "goes through multiple industrial processes" to create the desired product we want, explained Suh. That means a big carbon emissions load, though extracting fossil fuels from deep in the ground and transporting truckloads of plastics significantly boosts this number. "Eventually it arrives in our hands," said Suh. "People do not think about the embedded energy of the products," added Mallia. Though the slow-grinding gears of the federal government, especially in the U.S., will likely be sluggish to enact significant movement on slashing carbon emissions, reducing demand for useless plastics is a realizable effort for you and me, the common citizen. But that wo not be easy, either. "It's hard because it means changing behavior," said Mallia. But to limit carbon emissions from plastics, it must be done in concert with other big efforts. As Suh modeled in the study, the other three strategies can not solve the problem alone. One option relies on global civilization completely decarbonizinig the plastic industry by 2050 - which means getting nearly all of our energy from renewable sources, rather than using natural gas or other fossil fuels. But that's unlikely to happen. In fact, civilization probably wo not even reach the peak of its carbon emissions until 2030. "Ramping that [renewables] up to 100 percent by 2050 is not realistic, to be honest," said Suh. Another option is cranking up plastic recycling so that about half of plastics are reused. Today, around 10 percent of plastics are recycled, noted Suh. So getting to 50 percent is pretty far-fetched, especially when one considers the recent stagnation in recycling. "No significant improvements have been made in the past decade or so," said Suh. How about replacing most oil-derived plastics with bio-based plastics, like from corn or sugarcane? These sorts of plastics are extraordinarily rare today. "Ramping that up is near impossible," said Suh. The end - and only solution - Suh found is an "aggressive implementation" of all these strategies over the next 30 years. That's because many plastics are not going away. This is all the more apparent in the developing world, where people want and have the right to the same furnishings and technology that's teeming in the Western world. Plastic demand, then, will grow. "We have no alternative future that's obvious to us," Suh admitted. Yet, one alternative future is rejecting the ample single-use plastics that inundate modern culture, the kind saturating our seas and decorating our roadways. We do not have to use them.
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