Covercraft Canine Covers Dog Travel Buckle up Harness

Dog Travel Buckle up

Made In USA

Canine Covers

Dog Travel Buckle up

Canine Covers Travel Buckle Up

The Travel Buckle Up is designed for comfort in or out of the car

You know how important it is to buckle-up for safety every time you or your family gets into a car. It's equally important to secure your pet for travel. AAA notes that unrestrained pets cause more than 30,000 accidents annually. A Dog Car Harness, Dog Seat Belt, or Pet Safety Harness is absolutely essential for you and your dog's safety when traveling.

  • Chest panel spreads tension over the chest instead of around the neck.
  • Four web buckles provide maximum adjustment for comfort.
  • Side release buckles assure easy-on / easy-off.
  • Metal D-ring on back for attaching walking harness.
  • Short web-leash built into back panel for use at "pit-stops".
  • Slide seatbelt through webbing to secure or use optional anchor strap.
  • Choose from 4 colors available in coated polyester or Crypton micro-fiber.
  • Hand wash, hang to dry.

Neck: 9-20" Chest: 12-22"
Breed Types: Yorkie, Boston Terrier, Jack Russell

Neck: 16-25" Chest: 20-28"
Breed Types: Beagle, Border Collie

Neck: 22-30" Chest: 26-36"
Breed Types: Boxer, Lab, Shepherd

Extra Large
Neck: 26-36" Chest: 34-52"
Breed Types: St. Bernard, Mastiff

Designed for comfort, durability and easy cleaning...

Dog Travel Buckle up

Metal D-ring on back for attaching walking harness

Dog Travel Buckle up

Short web-leash built into back panel for use at "pit-stops".

Specialty Softgoods For Your Dog

Optional Anchor Strap...

Dog Travel Buckle up

Slide seatbelt through webbing to secure or use optional anchor strap.

  • Adjustable leash - 16" to 24'" in length
  • Secures to child safety seat anchor point with ISO-LATCH clip (found on most current vehicles)
  • Metal clip snaps into D-ring on Travel Buckle-Up restraint (shown in image above)

Covercraft Canine Covers Dog Travel Buckle up Harness
Product Part # Price
Anchor Strap Leash DPR1122BK $30.99

AAA Pet Safety Travel Alert


49 percent of Georgia travelers do not restrain their pet while traveling in a vehicle

TAMPA, Fla. (Aug. 18, 2010) ' Eighteen percent of Georgia residents plan to travel with their pet in the remainder of 2010, however 49 percent of them do not restrain their pet when traveling in a vehicle, shows a recent AAA Consumer Pulse' survey. Many people consider their pet a part of the family, yet they may never think to buckle them up when on the road. Although, 68 percent of Georgia travelers are aware of pet restraint devices, they seldom use them.

"Many people remember to buckle themselves up, but forget that pets are in as much danger unrestrained as humans. An unrestrained pet not only endangers itself, but everyone in the vehicle as well,' said Michele Harris, director, AAA Traffic Safety Culture. "As fun as it may be to travel with your pet, safety should be the number one concern."

Pet owners often do not realize the amount of force a pet can generate when in a vehicle crash and unrestrained. An unrestrained 10-pound dog in a crash at 50 mph will exert roughly 500 pounds of pressure, while an unrestrained 80-pound dog in a crash at only 30 mph will exert 2,400 pounds of pressure. This amount of force can cause serious injury and/or death to not only the pet, but passengers as well.

One out of three dog owners admit to being distracted by their dog while driving, and twice as many (2 out of 3) admit to engaging in distracting activities with their dog while driving, according to a national survey conducted by AAA and Kurgo.

'Looking away from the road for only two seconds doubles a driver's risk of being in a crash,' said Harris. 'No distraction is less dangerous than another, so drivers should eliminate as many distractions as possible, in an effort to be as safe as possible.'

A variety of products are available that can reduce the amount of distractions a pet can cause when in a vehicle and, at the same time, keep everyone safe. AAA recommends owners utilize a restraint system anytime they are driving with their pet'even close to home.

Dangers of Traveling with an Unrestrained Pet:

  • If in a crash, an unrestrained pet can become stressed and aggressive, trying to bite paramedics or others who come to help
  • If in a crash, an unrestrained pet can flee the vehicle and injure itself and/or cause another accident as vehicles try to avoid hitting the animal
  • An unrestrained pet can distract the driver of the vehicle, causing the driver to crash
  • The pet can become a projectile and potentially injure or kill both the pet and passengers if in a crash



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