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When I first got it I had my vet come by to show me how to use it correctly. Very easy to operate. Just needed to know the setting which I was surprised to know it needs to be on 5 which is the highest setting. I just hope it doesn't need to be increased as time go on because it's at the highest now. You need to run it for 15 minutes beforehand so that it will fill up. Once your puppy is inside you need to unzip and leave it open on top 6 inces so her carbon monoxide escapes. At first my dog was content until my son stuck his hand inside to pet her. Having a very smart dog she was able to stick her head out and escape lol. Now I put her soft blanket with her move the zipper opening to the side and watch her for 45 mins as she falls asleep and loves it! Best thing I could have bought for her. The cage folds up into a narrow case and the oxygen is the size of a small suitcase. This will be easy to travel with when we drive to Florida this Feb. She has copd and pulmonary hypertension and now her trachea collapses. Although she is very active and keeps up with her brother if I can give her a better quality of life for however long with this oxygen.......it is well worth it. Thank you 💜
Ordered the portable canister kit and it arrived so quickly. We used it late at night when needed during episodes that didn’t necessarily warrant a hospital run since we also purchased the concentrator and cage. We took them everywhere we went just in case. Highly recommend!
My dog has heart and breathing problems. This lead him to requiring oxygen therapy. The Pro 5 was instrumental in accommodating the needs of his therapy. It is reliable and reasonably quiet. I fervently recommend it for any pet or small animal needing oxygen therapy.
Wonderful product, great quality, and well worth the money. I saved a lot of money at the vet with this purchase - Thank you, Pawprint team!
My rabbit had a respiratory infection and had to spend a few days at the vet in an oxygen tent (at $200/day plus boarding!) After that, I decided to purchase the same setup my vet uses (Oxygenator Pro 5 + medium size tent) to have on hand at home, in case of emergencies.
Sure enough, the respiratory infection came back right before a holiday weekend. Rather than stress out my rabbit with a one-hour drive to the nearest emergency rabbit clinic and leave him there until the vet opened, I was able to keep him in the oxygen tent at home where I could keep an eye on him and he could stay with his bond mate.
The zippered door allowed me to leave an opening for him so he could come and go as he pleased, and he seemed to understand that being in there helped him breathe easier. He would come out to eat and use the litter box and then go back inside. By the end of the long weekend, he was doing better and didn't need to be in the tent much.
It takes time to get this because you need a prescription from your vet and my shipping took about 10 days, so it's best to purchase one in advance if you have an animal with respiratory issues and not wait until you actually need it. It may seem a little pricey, but at $200/day at the vet, it pays for itself in 6 days, and the peace of mind is priceless. I had a cat who died from respiratory disease and her final days were spent by herself in an oxygen tent at the vet when I really wanted to be there with her. Knowing one of my rabbits has a respiratory problem, I never want to go through that again.
My only caveat is, a rabbit can chew through the plastic door. If you have rabbits, you know what I mean.
When do pets need Oxygen?
Respiratory distress can happen anywhere, brought on by anxiety, heat, exercise, or chronic conditions like heart failure, asthma, collapsed trachea, and laryngeal paralysis.