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And yet, during this time of grieving, we are still required to make major decisions and organize arrangements. With everything from notifying family and writing an obituary to making funeral preparations, it seems there is a never-ending list of tasks to conduct in a short period of time. One decision to make is whether to choose cremation or traditional burial. But if the choice is made to cremate, the next question is whether or not you will be burying cremated remains.


The following are two articles I have found which give an idea of what you need to consider when you want to bury your cat or dog.

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Please also do your own additional research — especially if you feel burial may be complicated in your case. If my dog dies at the veterinary surgery am I allowed to take it home for burial in my garden?

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Is it legal to bury my pet in my garden? The simple answer to both those questions is yes with one exception and that applies to whether or not your pet is considered a hazard to human health after it dies.

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This will only occur in a very few cases. However, there is a great deal of misunderstanding and gossip about this matter so let us take a look how it fits into the current legislation. To put it another way they come under the regulations governing animal wastes. Not a very nice thought but they have to fit in somewhere and that is how it is.

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It does not mean they have to be treated in the way most of us would think of waste and the APPCC have worked hard over the years to ensure proper pet bereavement services can still be performed. The legislation states that all animals must be incinerated or cremated with the exception that pet animals may be buried in accordance with the waste regulations.

This means they have to be buried in a d waste site. Again, this is not as bad as it sounds.

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It means that pet cemeteries have to be d under the regulations as landfill sites but they can still function as proper cemeteries. The exception to this is:. Of course having more than one home creates a bit of a grey area and in theory it should be the property the pet was living in when it died. However, we feel it is unlikely that any fuss would be made over that distinction.

Garden burial of your dog or cat or pet

Of course you should always bury responsibly at a reasonable depth with at least two feet of earth above the pet in heavy soils and three feet in lighter soils. The grave should be kept away from any water courses. Although pets are classified as waste they remain your property until you hand them over to the vet or other agency. We consider they still remain your property if you have a cremation with the ashes returned. You only give up ownership once you pass your pet over for final disposal or communal cremation. The only time a vet would refuse to let you take them home is if they were hazardous and a danger to health.

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There has been confusion over this issue in the past. When the new hazardous waste regulations came into force the Environment Agency felt all pets should be classified as hazardous waste. That issue was resolved by government by making it clear they would only be hazardous if the vet deemed them to be and that would only be for a small of cases. However, these cases are unspecified so even though it is clear that very few would be considered hazardous it is left to the vet to make that decision and this in turn can lead to interpretation issues.

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Any refusal to allow you to take your pet home should be challenged and a written explanation obtained. A sensible solution can usually be found. How do I go about having my pet buried? Whether it is due to religious beliefs or simply personal preference many people prefer the idea of burial to cremation.

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Current legislation allows pets to be buried either in the property where they last lived or in a d pet cemetery. Any burial requires careful consideration.

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Where many will want a permanent resting place they can visit others will feel that after several years the feelings may change and they may not want to be tied down. Others may like the idea of keeping the grave at home or the feeling of freedom they may get from a woodland or pasture burial.

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So let us look at the options. This is the traditional resting place for many family pets but digging a grave is no easy task. In a heavy soil there should be at least two feet of soil on top of the burial but in a light sandy soil we would advise three feet.

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You may wish to have a coffin for your pet and you can buy a range from eco-friendly ones. Made from cardboard, willow, jute and bamboo through to more elaborate and solid traditional coffins. Before you go ahead think about how you will feel having the grave in the garden.

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Many people simply do not like the idea once the pet is buried. Some do not want to leave their pet behind when they move house. Copyright Stephen Mayles.

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All rights reserved. Garden Burial of your dog or cat or pet Q. At least two feet of earth above the pet in heavy soils and three feet in lighter soils Of course you should always bury responsibly at a reasonable depth with at least two feet of earth above the pet in heavy soils and three feet in lighter soils. Can a vet refuse to let me take the body home? Burial at home This is the traditional resting place for many family pets but digging a grave is no easy task.

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