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Traveling with my pet cat?

Traveling with my pet cat? Topic: Cat homework
July 20, 2019 / By Dreda
Question: do i need an international health certificate for my cat to go to mexico?I already took him to the vet to get his vaccines but they told me since i was leaving the country that i might need one?
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Best Answers: Traveling with my pet cat?

Cayley Cayley | 3 days ago
You need - Health certificate , another letter within 10 days of flight from Vet saying cat is healthy to fly - Must be within 10 days of flight. The cat will be needing a micro chip for most airlines . It an airline rule not Mexico. It getting hot and some airlines will not fly pets in hot weather - Check ! The cat hes to be current on all shots. Immigration Will check ! Go to Delta and Continentals web sites as they have the best info for pet travel. If you have questions and need a person call Continental , Deltas people are hard to get a hold of . Airline rules dont vary that much beteewn carriers, they are pretty standard beteen all. Even if the cat is going on the plane in a cage below your seat , you will still have to clear customs and immigration and its a pain...................You probably will have about $200 in some crappy fees they charge. Check and make sure the special pet/animal customs officers will be on duty at the time you land. Chance are past 5 pm they will be off work and closed and your screwed. This is not an ease task. Homework...............Do your homework. Link over to me and give me your e mail if you need and more help.
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Cayley Originally Answered: First time traveling.where to first?
Choose a destination and run with it. Start saving your money and research your options. There will be some places that you want to see where you are just going to have to eat the tourist prices, so you may as well chew and swallow. For instance, if you have always wanted to go to Paris, it is going to cost you. There are ways of making it more affordable, but it is going to be expensive. Rather than go to a travel agency, go to the library and check out some Frommer's or Lonely Planet make good ones. It does not matter if they are recent or not, but the travel books will give you an idea as to what is available to visit in a country. Rick Steves also has a good travel show that will give you a visual representation of the area you want to visit, I think it is on PBS. After you figure out where you want to go, and what you want to do, start planning. Depending upon where you want to go, the prices will vary according to season. For instance, going to Europe from May to August is going to be expensive, but the prices will drop in the off season - both for airfare and hotel costs (excepting major holidays). Another thing that you can do is just start saving your money and when you get a couple thousand $$ (since you are in MD, you are adjacent to a gateway airport out of the US) start reading the ads in the travel section of the paper and see what specials are available. I have friends in NYC who do this, they'll see an ad to someplace different (maybe it is not someplace on your short list) and the price happens to be right, and they jump on the plane with maybe as little as a week notice. If you don't have a passport, you might want to get one now.
Cayley Originally Answered: First time traveling.where to first?
The most beautiful place I have been was Corsica. It is an island south of France. It's not too touristy, and it is absolutely gorgeous! If I were you, I would get a small group of friends (maybe 8) who would like to go on this adventure with you. Look for the cheapest tickets into Western Europe, maybe stop by some major places, depending on where you fly into (Geneva was always pretty cheap). Then I would take a train to southern France and the boat over to the island. Trains are the most inexpensive way to travel over there. I'd rent out a house on the coast with your friends, this makes the cost a lot better when you split it up between you all. There are tons of fun things to do there like scuba diving, canyoning (which is like mountain climbing/hiking through a valley in water while you follow the river. Hard to explain but amazing), cliff jumping, ect. It's amazing. I wish you the best of luck!

Annemae Annemae
I would say, be sure to take all the cats latest Vet. records along, most likely they won't even check or ask if you travel by car, and if asked say he will be kept caged.
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Wymond Wymond
maibe and im from mexoco but iseen those guys that work in the border and they almost never check what you have if you are in a car but if you go in bus wich is cheaper they do check you
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Wymond Originally Answered: Traveling alone in europe?
It depends entirely on the lifestyle you're going to have while there. Alcohol is more expensive in Europe as compared to the United States, so be prepared for that. The approach I suggest you take would be pre-partying if you're looking to get smashed and not burn a hole in your pocket. However, there are safety concerns involved with that, namely, if you're absolutely wasted and not familiar with your surroundings, that could end quite badly. I'm not here to judge either way - and I've done my fair share of partying overseas myself, so - but a good plan is to have a clear plan of exit while partying. It's best if you are staying within a reasonable walking distance of where you're drinking, and never get too drunk so that you can't play the sober game. If it gets to a certain part of the night where you can tell you've lost control of your faculties, take a cab back to your lodgings. If you're in a non-English speaking country and you don't speak the local language yourself and you're staying a a hotel/hostel, carry around a business card so that you can just hand it to the cabbie. Don't get in a cab with anybody else in it. Always take official cabs, preferably with meters. And in terms of how much money you'll be spending, again, it depends. If you stay in hotels and eat in restaurants, as the other poster said, you're gonna drop bank even without the booze and cover charges. Hostels will make it cheaper. Couchsurfing cheaper yet... and if you couchsurf, you'll be able to meet up with some locals who will probably be able to show you around and offer a good time. I've had luck with it before. If you are looking to make partying the center of your exploits, save money by exploiting cheap lodging and eat out of grocery stores. I would recommend taking in at least one nice meal in each country you're in, though; food in Europe is quite excellent and you should experience it. But for everyday grub, well, let's just say that the Dollar Menu in London is called the "Saver Menu." If you have a student ID, that can make some things cheaper, though a lot of places will want one of the international student IDs, which you'll have to pay to get. Basically, if you're staying at a group room in a hostel (roughly $25 a night on average), I would budget at least $75 a day. And that's if you're going the cheap, cheap, mmm-I-Love-That-Saver-Menu route. (It will also depend on how much actual travel you're going to be doing and where you're staying. Paris? Budget more. Bratislava? Cheaper. If you're doing a lot of country-hopping, you'll need to factor in the cost of that as well.) You might not spend that much every day, but it will average around that much, likely. Again, this assumes you eat super cheap, buy no souvenirs, and are cautious about how much you spend on booze. There are lots of factors that could change this budget.

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