Help Your Pet Find Calm with Composure™ This Holiday Season

Written By: VetriScience

It’s the most wonderful time of the year! The holiday season has finally arrived. With it comes bright decorations, tasty treats and stocking stuffers. While holly and jolly, the holidays also bring on stress caused by shopping, traveling, cooking or hosting guests. All of that hustle and bustle certainly takes its toll! Now, just imagine how your cat or dog feels about the holidays. In a word, stressed!

The holidays represent a welcome change of pace for us but that’s not the case for your furry friend. After all, our animals are nothing if not creatures of habit. Holiday cheer interrupts your pet’s regular schedule of eating, sleeping and playing. Instead, your pet is faced with strange faces, loud noises and new places.

It’s no surprise that holiday commotion triggers anxiety and stress in cats and dogs. Those feelings of stress are often revealed through excessive barking or whining, destructive behavior, excessive grooming or shedding, hiding, loss of appetite and plenty more. Pets aren’t shy about demonstrating their anxiety or stress.

Whether you’re traveling or entertaining, holiday gatherings can be a lot to handle for your fur ball. As a pet parent, it’s important to ensure that your cat or dog is always comfortable and at ease. You can help your pet find a sense of calm by administering Composure™ before a stressful event like a car trip or festive gathering.

Composure™ helps alleviate pet stress so you can make the most of the holiday season. Its trio of naturally sourced ingredients make it safe to double and triple the dosage of Composure™ without causing drowsiness or personality changes.

How does it work? Simply give a tasty Composure™ chew to your pet 30 minutes in advance to promote relaxed behavior during times of heightened stress. That gives you one less thing to worry about this holiday season!

*CanCog Technologies Study "Assessment of Anxiolytic Properties of a Novel Compound in Beagle Dogs with a Noise-Induced Model of Fear and Anxiety”

Subscribe to our Newsletter