Save on Animal, Party bags & containers | Oriental Trading

The following conditions apply to live animals accepted in the same container:
Photo provided by Flickr
When selecting a casket the first decision is typically the casket material – wood or resin. Wood is a very traditional material for containers. The use of wood in containers is due to the material's natural beauty, depth of color and warmth. Pet lovers wishing to use a wooden casket must purchase a galvanized container that will fit within the casket. Resin containers are often chosen for the strength, durability and sophistication. Due to their design and materials, resin caskets do not need a galvanized container.
Includes screened observation containers, a variety of small aquaria, butterfly houses, insect rearing chambers, and small animal habitats.
Photo provided by Flickr
The appropriate use of PPE can also protect research animals from human pathogens and cross contamination from other animals. For example, macaques are susceptible to human infections such as measles and tuberculosis. The use of PPE will not only prevent the transmission of B virus from a macaque to a human, but also can prevent the inadvertent transmission of measles or tuberculosis to the macaque. People who handle animals should cover their street clothing and exposed body surfaces with PPE to reduce the risk of pathogen introduction through direct contact or aerosol. In some instances, it may be appropriate to provide handlers with a shower-based entry system. The appropriate disposal of PPE is also necessary so that the PPE does not act as a fomite for transmitting pathogens. For example, if PPE is worn while disinfecting incoming shipping containers, the PPE should be disposed of before moving on to other tasks. Includes screened observation containers, a variety of small aquaria, butterfly houses, insect rearing chambers, and small animal habitats.
Photo provided by FlickrSkunks and squirrels aren't the only animals to get trapped and yogurt cups aren't the only containers that trap them.
Photo provided by FlickrLive animal containers shall have the following information clearly affixed on top and on one or more sides:
Photo provided by Flickr
I've read a few bits here and there about using animal organs (stomachs and bladders, specifically, but sometimes intestines) as water and other liquid (fat) containers. What I haven't been able to find is how one goes about preparing/preserving a stomach to hold water. Suggestions? Ideas? Because PET is resistant to attack by micro-organisms and won't biologically degrade, PET bottles and containers that find their way to the landfill remain inert and pose no risk of leaching or contaminating groundwater. PET bottles and containers are thin walled and can be easily crushed flat, so they take up relatively little landfill space. According to the EPA, only 1% of U.S. municipal solid waste is attributed to PET containers. No. PET contains no known endocrine disruptors, and there is no credible scientific data to suggest that PET produces estrogen or endocrine modulating activity. Studies that exposed both male and female laboratory animals to terephthalates during all phases of the reproductive cycle found no reproductive or developmental effects in either the test animals or their offspring. Increased efforts to improve the biosecurity of human populations and the agricultural sector have resulted from passage of the USA Patriot Act (2001), the Bioterrorism Preparedness and Response Act (2002), and enforcement of three parts of the (42 CFR 73, 7 CFR 331, and 9 CFR 121). These regulations establish lists of agents and toxins that have been deemed threats to humans, animals, and plants (see ). The regulations require research laboratories that possesses any of the aforementioned agents to register its facility with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), designate a responsible official, perform background checks of persons who have access to the agents (conducted by the Department of Justice), and have a security plan for containment of the infectious agent. When infected animals must be transported, a plan for secure transportation must be in place. That plan would normally require:We’ve been doing a bit more organizing and de-junking this summer and my kids have a lot of little items. You know — tiny legos, itty bitty Polly Pockets, those little rubber bands for the Rainbow Loom, crayons, etc. And since all of those small pieces need a little container of some kind to keep …There are reports of zoonotic disease transmission from pet hamsters, rabbits, and rodents to humans (, ). Since companion animals are often transported in unfiltered containers and are transported along with research animals (particularly during air transport), the potential for cross contamination during transport must also be considered.