Vetrap 4" x 5 yds, single roll Color: White
This product is awesome and forgiving; if you make a mistake you usually can undo and redo. For the price ,the amount you receive, and the fact that it works ! I highly recommend this product .
June 28, 2015
This product is easy to use and helped keep my dog's bandage secure so she couldn't take it off. I usually cut length I want, then cut in half - makes two wraps out of one strip for later use.
February 1, 2015
I ordered 3 beds and my dogs love them. They are sturdy and comfortable.. I would recommend them to everyone that is thinking of new dog beds,
June 2, 2014
Tons of uses, a must-have for any pet owner
Vetrap is wonderful in any barn or any house. We've been using this stuff for years. It adheres to itself without adhering to pet fur or skin, and without requiring tape or anything to keep it on. Probably best used on limbs and "hard" parts of the body, as it would probably slip off the abdomen of a dog or cat.
Here's just a few things I've used it for:
1. Covering stitches on a dog's leg (gauze pad directly on stitches, vetrap over top, changed regularly).
2. A quick way to put up a horse's tail (braid tail, fold it up, throw a couple loops of vetrap around the whole thing).
3. Stabilizing a sore or injured ankle. Best with cotton underneath for comfort and to allow the skin to breathe.
4. For hoof emergencies - in my case when a horse ripped off their shoe along with a big chunk of hoof - we cut a couple layers out of playroom foam tiles, duct-taped them to the hoof, and wrapped the whole thing tightly in vetrap to protect and stabilize the hoof with the foam.
5. For hoof illness such as laminitis, the foam-and-vetrap works very well to provide some stability and comfort (all the way up, from toe to knee, but with cotton starting at the coronary band). We now use those special angled plastic boots instead of the foam, but still apply vetrap as before.
6. Last hoof use, can also use it to make a quick "boot" for applying some medication-soaked gauze to the frog.
7. Apply medication to a wound, place a gauze pad on, wrap in cotton then vetrap to keep the dog from chewing it (the cotton allows air to the wound).
8. Covering a splintered rake/shovel/manure fork handle with vetrap.
9. You can cover something possibly hazardous, like a rough edge that a pet can cut itself on. Still not a replacement for actually fixing the thing, but good in a pinch.
May 14, 2014