Losing a loved one is something that is part of life and we will need to face a loss at some point or another. Death is as natural as breathing and no matter what we do it would always come for us when our time is due. The only thing that we can do is make the process of letting go and laying the loved to rest a smooth one. The process of laying someone to its final rest varies from one place to another, from one religion to another and from one culture to another. The beliefs accompanying the notion of death and the ceremonies that comes along with it is dependent on the beliefs of the individual and of his or her loved ones. Losing a pet or a loved one is such a delicate matter and we take great reverence in assisting you with finding the right memorial.
This care should not only be applicable to the passing of a human being, it should be extended to anyone or anything dear to us, which could well be our lifetime pets. As is the case with the interment of human beings, their interment is just as personal and as private as it could ever be. Pet cremation has been a common way of putting pets to their final resting place; several organizations provide original memorials in your options for urns for ashes. You options for a cremation urn is very important to us at Pets To Rest where we cater to the very needs of the owner by providing cremation services and a wide variety of pet cremation urns to choose from.
The cremation service fee varies from one pet to another; a thing to consider would the size of the pet. For cats, rabbits and puppies the charge could be at $50 to $75 and for large dogs such as a Doberman it could be as high as $100. Typically cremation for a pet could be charged at $150 to $200. Often pet memorial jewelry is chosen because of it’s small and keepsake quality. This pet jewelry blog has more information. If you are still unsure of how these works or if you have questions in mind then better give them a call and have their specialist explain things to you in detail. Often times the primary question of the owner is how they would get their pets to the crematorium. If your pet has passed at the veterinarian, they should be able to provide this service. If the pet is at home, it is common to wrap the passed animal in blankets and drive them to the crematorium. However if you have special requests it is best to give them a call first to see what can be done and to know what happens once you arrive at the area.