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First, I wanted to let you know that we could not be happier with Invisible Fence® Brand. It has been wonderful for us and Murphy. He thoroughly enjoys being able to come in & out of the house as he pleases and we have a lot less stress now that we don't have to worry about him running away. The best part is being able to be outside with the kids and Murphy there with us. I have to say it has been life changing!
In The News
> Giving Back
> Project Breathe
> Sixty pet O2 masks donated to the Montgomery County
The donation is part of "Project Breathe™" by Invisible Fence® Brand which aims to equip every fire station in Canada, the United States and the U.K with pet oxygen masks.
Sixty pet O2 masks donated to the Montgomery County
"Things can be replaced, but you can never get over the loss of a family member - two-legged or four-legged."
When Darnestown resident Lorie White's home caught fire last year, the first thing - or things - she sought to save were her animals.
Luckily, with the help of the Montgomery County Fire and Rescue Service, White's dogs, cats, parrots and horses were evacuated from the flames unscathed.
"You only have a split second," White said. "Things can be replaced, but you can never get over the loss of a family member - two-legged or four-legged."
As a token of her gratitude, White decided to donate one oxygen kit designed especially for animals to Fire Station 31 - the first responders to her house fire. Eventually, that small gift blossomed into an even larger donation.
Two area groups donated 60 animal oxygen masks to the Montgomery County Fire and Rescue Service on Wednesday - enough to equip every fire engine in the county. Each kit retails for about $70. Steve Monaghan, vice president of Chantilly-based Invisible Fence, and Ines de Pablo, the executive director of Wag'N Enterprises, were on hand at Station 31 to present the masks to Fire Chief Richard Bowers and other department personnel.
"We're very honored to partner with both these esteemed companies," Bowers said during the presentation.
The equipment usually used to treat animals suffering from smoke inhalation is equipment that has been designed for humans, Bowers explained.
"It's a challenge, at best," when using the human equipment, he said. "This new equipment that you provided to us makes it much easier."
In a press statement, the department said as many as 100,000 animals die every year across the U.S. from smoke inhalation. These new masks will help save animal lives.
White, who attended the presentation on Wednesday, called it a happy ending.
"From something bad came something very good," she said.
Source: Rockville Patch