There's no doubt that losing a pet is a tremendously sad thing, and naturally you're gonna want to memorialize your fuzzy friend. A burial in the backyard they used to roam or even a special urn are common ways to pay tribute to pets, but some pet owners believe they're pet is so special that their remains deserve a more eccentric fate.
Somehow creeoier than cat rings, there's a company out there that will take an imprint of your dog's nose and encase it in silver. That way, you can always remember how frigid it felt when he would rub it against your elbow.
Do you miss your dog and have no regard for people who are allergic to fur? Have your dog's fur knitted into a nice warm sweater like these people.
Is the thing you miss most about your cat the hair balls it would cough up on the carpet? Well, then you can buy from this blogger, who makes tiny balls of cat fur that you can wear around your neck (because, hot).
And Vinyly is a company that will press your pooch into a playable vinyl record. Presumably the only choices of songs are "Bad To The Bone" and "Who Let The Dogs Out?"
A company called Soft Hearted Products will put your pet's ashes in a pillow, effectively making it possible to cuddle up with their burned remnants of their flesh, just like old times.
There's a company dedicated to placing pet remains into shotgun cartiges just in case you wanna take Chief on one last hunt.
I'm not at all surprised to learn that people would tattoo their pet's face to their bodies, but using the ashes as ink seems like something a cult would do.
If you don't want your pets' ashes permanently needled into you, you can also just have them painted into a picture and hung up on a wall. Apparently, there are artists that specialize specifically in this.
If you happen to have an extra $50,000 and you don't fear perpetuating the distopian future depicted in Jurassic Park, you can get your dog cloned.
Mickey here may look sound asleep, but he's actually been dead for a several years. His family hired a company to freeze dry Mickey in an eternally restful position, which I'm sure is a very fun conversation visitors to the house have.
There's a company that makes urns that essentially take the likeness of your pet and contorts his shape into that of a Furby. I'm told it's very popular with the kids.
Most animal lovers may not appreciate this post-mortem memorialization, but one guy decided to turn his cat into a drone.
Nina Petre is a psychic who claims she can speak with deceased pets. The only problem is that she can't vocally communicate their words and has to send them out via email.
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