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post #1 of 13 (permalink) Old 09-28-2005, 10:09 PM Thread Starter
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cats and plants

Hi All,

I posted a while back about getting a cat. Now I am in action. I've been corresponding with a rescue for a senior cat.

99% of my plants are poisonous, and it's really easy to keep them out of my short leg dogs' reach. If I get rid of the poisonous ones, it leaves me only one plant. I've been bonded to my plants, so I don't have the heart to throw all of them away.

Does anyone have a cat that would not bother the plants? Do you think it's cruel to confine the cat in my bedroom at all time? That's the only room I could cat proof without the sacrafice of my 2 month old unscratched leather sofas and my beloved plants.

After writing all this, I think I probably would end up replacing my beloved plants. A cat is a cat is a cat.
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post #2 of 13 (permalink) Old 09-28-2005, 10:25 PM
 
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Re: cats and plants

Quote:
Originally Posted by nocturne123
H

Does anyone have a cat that would not bother the plants?

Ha Ha....that's funny.

Serisouly.....my cats gnaw on plants like it's their job.

I had this beautiful hibiscus out all summer long last year. I bring it in for the winter and the three cats killed it. They ate it to death!

So instead of a hibiscus 'shrub' this year.....I went for one of those 'tree' type ones.......so it's high up! That might work! lol

All of my other plants are in hanging ropey type things from the ceiling. Or fake.....but the cats eat those too!!!
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post #3 of 13 (permalink) Old 09-28-2005, 10:38 PM
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One of my three cats doesn't pay any attention at all to my plants. But that's not something you can tell ahead of time before you adopt a cat. Just be aware that most cats will attack house plants at least from time to time. I had four plants when I got my cats and now I'm down to two. Rocket was the culprit in both cases.

I know what you mean about being attached to plants, though. One of the plants he offed had been with me for over 10 years.

You could put throws over the leather furniture to protect it until you find out if your new cat is inclined to scratch furniture or not. And there are things to do to redirect a cat's need to scratch on to something more appropriate than your furniture.

About confining a cat to one room....would it be cruel? No, I don't suppose so. But it would be difficult to meet the cat's desire for mental stimulation. And, I think, difficult for you, also, to not have the cat with you in the rest of the house. The fuzzy little buggers kinda become "family."
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post #4 of 13 (permalink) Old 09-29-2005, 08:07 AM
 
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I lose plants to my 4 kitties all the time. I try different tactics, but they outsmart me! Furniture? It's a crap shoot, really. My suggestion would follow Tim's. Throws for the furniture, hang plants from the ceiling out of reach (if that is ever possible) and go from there. I would NEVER jeopardize my cat's life with poisonous plants, however far away I could hang them. Outside of that, you just might have to make a serious decision as to what you want more in your life -- cats or plants/furniture.
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post #5 of 13 (permalink) Old 09-29-2005, 10:35 AM
 
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I rather had to smile when I was reading your post. I had many plants, at least 25, some on the rather large size. They were so lovely....I especially liked the nice floor display of plants I had on one side of my living room. It was so lovely and natural looking. I love dried herbs too, it was part of my decor in my kitchen. I have an herb garden and I would collect and dry them and use them to decorate. What could have happened? I got cats....I started with one little tiny, teeny kitten. I now have.....(drum roll please).....3 little African violets, and of course, my 3 cats!
That's it! No dried plants...no other plants....no lovely floor display....all gone. But it's worth it. Wallace in particular LOVES plants, especially the dried ones. There's was no stopping him and it wasn't worth the worry or hassle. I got rid of it all pretty quickly. I really don't miss the plants either...I have my token 3 African violets. Actually, I think you find that once you get a cat you won't worry so much about the plants. Cats have a way of snuggling to your heart. I honestly don't think you will want to have your kitty in one room either....it's a lot more fun when they are a part of your home and family. Not sure of your living situation but I am able to garden so that helps me with my love of plants. If you're not able to do that, hanging plants where they absolutely can't reach them or there are plants that won't hurt them and you could certainly get some of those, knowing full well that they will get chewed on and knocked over by the cats. Some cats are worse than others too. Marcellus isn't too much into plants whereas Wallace....look out plants!!!! He goes bonkers over dried plants in particular. Good luck and have a blast with your new cat. PS. You wouldn't have to throw your plants away....give them away to someone else who loves plants.
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post #6 of 13 (permalink) Old 09-29-2005, 10:58 AM
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Plants are nice.

... but ...

Plants don't sleep on my lap.
Plants don't rub against my legs.
Plants don't purr when I pet them.
Plants aren't soft and warm and fuzzy.
Plants don't watch me with interest and affection.
Plants don't miss me when I'm gone.
Plants aren't glad when I come home.
Plants don't close their eyes in ecstasy when I scratch them.
Plants don't like to smell my feet.
Plants don't lick me.
Plant don't do funny flips.
Plants don't run from room to room with joy.
Plants don't talk to me.

Cats are nicer than plants.

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post #7 of 13 (permalink) Old 09-29-2005, 05:55 PM
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I have cat friendly plants grass catnip & cat mint and they play in them but leave the rest of my plants alone. This is a pic of one side of my enclosed patio all 3 spend most of their time there. I figure there is always a compromise somewhere.

Mischka & Sundance and the catnip plant

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post #8 of 13 (permalink) Old 09-29-2005, 06:53 PM
 
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I have 2 cats and 2 dogs.
In all my years of owning them not a single one of them has ever shown any interest in houseplants or outdoor plants.
Last year I was trying to replace some shrubs and saw the most gorgeous flowering plant I've ever seen. I had my heart set on it. I finally figured out what it was.
Even though my dogs have never ever ever once in their lives shown any interest in chewing/eating any of my plants (in or outdoors), I couldn't risk it. It would only take once. The plant was oleandar.


Jennifer
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post #9 of 13 (permalink) Old 09-30-2005, 11:36 AM Thread Starter
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Thanks for all the replies.

The rescue will bring the cat to my apartment this weekend to see how she interacts with my dogs. If she decides that Pandora (the cat) can find a home here, I'll be very diligent with cat-proofing my place, as I do with dog-proofing. If I can’t keep the poisonous plants away, I’ll replace them with cat-friendly plants, or stay plant-less.

Re: confining the cat in my bedroom. She will be confined there until we know each other better. It’s where I spend most of my time at home anyway. Ideally the cat will be able to be anywhere indoor when she’s fully trusted.

Re: furniture. I thought about selling my leather couch, but I’ll still be worried about any new couch I get. I do have throws on the couch for the dogs, but they don’t scratch the sofa. I keep the dogs’ nails short and smooth, too, something I don’t think I could do with a cat. If the cat will let me handle her feet, I will try soft paws (thanks to the archive).

Does anyone know if orange jasmine is ok to keep?
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post #10 of 13 (permalink) Old 09-30-2005, 12:18 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by nocturne123
Does anyone know if orange jasmine is ok to keep?
I got this list from the CFA website www.cfainc.org
Jasmine is listed as non-toxic.
Plants Poisonous to Cats:
Almond (Pits of)
Aloe Vera
Alocasia
Amaryllis
Apple (seeds)
Apple Leaf Croton
Apricot (Pits of)
Arrowgrass
Asparagus Fern
Autumn Crocus
Avacado (fuit and pit)
Azalea
Baby's Breath
Baneberry
Bayonet
Beargrass
Beech
Belladonna
Bird of Paradise
Bittersweet
Black-eyed Susan
Black Locust
Bleeding Heart
Bloodroot
Bluebonnet
Box
Boxwood
Branching Ivy
Buckeyes
Buddist Pine
Burning Bush
Buttercup

Cactus, Candelabra
Caladium
Calla Lily
Castor Bean
Ceriman
Charming Dieffenbachia
Cherry (pits, seeds & wilting leaves)
Cherry, most wild varieties
Cherry, ground
Cherry, Laurel
Chinaberry
Chinese Evergreen
Christmas Rose
Chrysanthemum
Cineria
Clematis
Cordatum
Coriaria
Cornflower
Corn Plant
Cornstalk Plant
Croton
Corydalis
Crocus, Autumn
Crown of Thorns
Cuban Laurel
Cutleaf Philodendron
Cycads
Cyclamen

Daffodil
Daphne
Datura
Deadly Nightshade
Death Camas
Devil's Ivy
Delphinium
Decentrea
Dieffenbachia
Dracaena Palm
Dragon Tree
Dumb Cane

Easter Lily *
Eggplant
Elaine
Elderberry
Elephant Ear
Emerald Feather
English Ivy
Eucalyptus
Euonymus
Evergreen

Ferns
Fiddle-leaf fig
Florida Beauty
Flax
Four O'Clock
Foxglove
Fruit Salad Plant

Geranium
German Ivy
Giant Dumb Cane
Glacier IvyGolden Chain
Gold Dieffenbachia
Gold Dust Dracaena
Golden Glow
Golden Pothos
Gopher Purge

Hahn's Self-Branching Ivy
Heartland Philodendron
Hellebore
Hemlock, Poison
Hemlock, Water
Henbane
Holly
Honeysuckle
Horsebeans
Horsebrush
Horse Chestnuts
Hurricane Plant
Hyacinth
Hydrangea

Indian Rubber Plant
Indian Tobacco
Iris
Iris Ivy

Jack in the Pulpit
Janet Craig Dracaena
Japanese Show Lily *
Java Beans
Jessamine
Jerusalem Cherry
Jimson Weed
Jonquil
Jungle Trumpets

Kalanchoe

Lacy Tree Philodendron
Lantana
Larkspur
Laurel
Lily
Lily Spider
Lily of the Valley
Locoweed
Lupine

Madagascar Dragon Tree
Marble Queen
Marigold
Marijuana
Mescal Bean
Mexican Breadfruit
Miniature Croton
Mistletoe
Mock Orange
Monkshood
Moonseed
Morning Glory
Mother-in Law's Tongue
Morning Glory
Mountain Laurel
Mushrooms
Narcissus
Needlepoint Ivy
Nephytis
Nightshade

Oleander
Onion
Oriental Lily *

Peace Lily
Peach (pits and wilting leaves)
Pencil Cactus
Peony
Periwinkle
Philodendron
Pimpernel
Plumosa Fern
Poinciana
Poinsettia (low toxicity)
Poison Hemlock
Poison Ivy
Poison Oak
Pokeweed
Poppy
Potato
Pothos
Precatory Bean
Primrose
Privet, Common

Red Emerald
Red Princess
Red-Margined Dracaena
Rhododendron
Rhubarb
Ribbon Plant
Rosemary Pea
Rubber Plant

Saddle Leaf Philodendron
Sago Palm
Satin Pothos
Schefflera
Scotch Broom
Silver Pothos
Skunk Cabbage
Snowdrops
Snow on the Mountain
Spotted Dumb Cane
Staggerweed
Star of Bethlehem
String of Pearls
Striped Dracaena
Sweetheart Ivy
Sweetpea
Swiss Cheese plant

Tansy Mustard
Taro Vine
Tiger Lily *
Tobacco
Tomato Plant (green fruit, stem and leaves)
Tree Philodendron
Tropic Snow Dieffenbachia
Tulip
Tung Tree

Virginia Creeper

Water Hemlock
Weeping Fig
Wild Call
Wisteria

Yews --
e.g. Japanese Yew
English Yew
Western Yew
American Yew

*Lilies are especially dangerous: http://www.cfainc.org/articles/lilies.html

**List compiled by Jeffrey D. Rakes
Reprinted from PET Magazine's Cat Care Guide, Summer 1987

*************
Non-Toxic Plants:
Achira
Acorn squash
African violet
Algaroba
Aluminum plant
Alumroot
American rubber plant
Anthericum comosum
Antirrhinum multiflorum
Arabian gentian
Aregelia
Artillery plant
Aspidium falcatum
Aubepine
Autumn olive

Baby rubber tree plant
Baby tears
Bachelors buttons
Ball fern
Bamboo palm
Bamboo vine
Bamboo
Banana
Banana squash
Begonia species
Belmore sentry palm
Big shellbark hickory
Bigonia
Bitter pecan
Bitternut
Black haw
Black hawthorn
Blaspheme vine
Bloodleaf
Blooming sally
Blue daisy
Bluebottle
Blunt leaf peperomia
Blushing bromeliad
Bold sword fern
Boston fern
Bottle Palm
Bottlebrush
Brazilian orchid
Bride's bonnet
Bristly greenbrier
Brodiaea pulchella
Broom hickory
Bullbrier
Bur gourd
Burro's tail
Buttercup squash
Butterfly ginger
Butterfly iris
Butterfly squash
Butterfly tulip
Butterfly orchid
Button fern

Caeroba
Calathea insignis
California pitcher plant
Callistemon citrinus
Callistemon bradyandrus
Callistemon viminalis
Calochortus nuttalli
Calthea lancifolia
Camellia
Canada hemlock
Canary date palm
Candle plant
Candycorn plant
Canna lily
Cantebury-bell
Cape jasmine
Cape primrose
Carob tree
Carob
Caroba
Carobinha
Carolina hemlock
Carrion flower
Carrot fern
Carrot flower
Casaba melon
Cast Iron plant
Cat ear
Cat brier
Cattleya labiata
Celosia plumosa
Celosia spicata
Celosia globosa
Chamaedorean humilis
Chaparral snapdragon
Chestnut
Chicken-gizzard plant
Chickens and hens
Chin-lao-shu
China root
China aster
Chinese plumbago
Chlorophytum
Chlorophytum bichetii
Chocolate soldier plant
Christmas dagger fern
Christmas palm
Christmas orchid
Cinnamon jasmine
Cinquefoil
Cirrhopetalum
Clearweed
Cliff brake fern
Club moss
Cocks comb
Cocktail orchid
Collinia elegans
Color-band Cryptanthus
Columnar cactus
Common garden canna
Common snapdragon
Common camellia
Common catbrier
Common staghorn fern
Common greenbrier
Confederate jasmine
Coolwort
Copper rose
Copperlead
Coral berry
Coral ardisia
Coral bells
Cornflower
Crape myrtle
Crataegus phaenopyrum
Crataegus spp.
Creeping charlie
Creeping pilea
Creeping rubus
Creeping gloxinia
Creeping zinnia
Creeping mahonia
Crepe myrtle
Crimson bottlebush
Crimson cup
Crisped feather fern
Crossandra
Cucumber
Cushion moss
Cushon aloe
Cyrtudeira reptans

Dainty
Dainty rabbits-foot fern
Dallas fern
Dancing doll orchid
Davallia bullata mariessi
Davallia trichomanoides
Desert trumpet
Dichelostemma
Dichorisandra reginae
Dinteranthus vanzylii
Duffii fern
Duffy fern
Dwarf feather fern
Dwarf Rose-Stripe Star
Dwarf palm
Dwarf royal palm
Dwarf date palm
Dwarf whitman fern

Earth star
Easter cattleya
Easter daisy
Easter orchid
Easter lily cactus
Edible banana
Elephant-Ear Begonia
Emerald ripple peperomia
English hawthorn
Epidendrum ibaguense
Epidendrum
Epidendrum atropurpeum
Episcia spp.
Fairy fountain
False aralia
Fan tufted palm
Feather fern
Feathered amaranth
Fiery reed orchid
Fig leaf gourd
Figleaf palm
Fingernail plant
Fire weed
Fish tail fern
Flame of the woods
Flame african violet
Flame violet
Florida butter-fly orchid
Fluffy ruffles
Forster sentry palm
Fortunes palm
Freckle face
Friendship plant
Frosty

Garden snapdragon
Garden marigold
German violet
Gherkins
Ghost plant
Ghost leafless orchid
Giant white inch plant
Giant holly fern
Giant aster
Gibasis geniculata
Globe thistle
Gloxinia
Gold bloom
Gold-fish plant
Golden shower orchid
Golden lace orchid
Golden aster
Golden bells
Good luck palm
Grape hyacinth
Grape Ivy
Great willow herb
Green ripple peperomia
Greenbrier
Hagbrier

Hardy gloxinia
Hardy baby tears
Haworthia
Haws apple
Haws
Hawthorn
Hedgehog gourd
Hellfetter
Hemlock tree
Hen and chickens fern
Hens and chickens
Hickory
Hindu rope plant
Holligold
Holly fern
Hollyhock
Honey plant
Honey locust
Honeydew melons
Honeysuckle fuchsia
Hookera pulchella
Horse brier
Hoya 'Mauna Loa'
Hoya carnosa 'exotica'
Hoya carnosa 'krinkle'
Hoya carnosa 'variegata'
Hubbard squash
Hypocyrta spp.

Ice plant
Imbricata sword fern
Irish moss
Iron cross begonia
Iron tree
Ivy-leaf peperomia
Ivy peperomia

Jackson brier
Jacob's ladder
Japanese aralia
Japanese pittosporum
Japanese moss
Japanese holly fern
Jasmine
Jewel orchid
Joseph's coat
Jungle geranium

Kaempferis
Kahali ginger
Kenilworth ivy
Kentia palm
Kenya palm
Kenya violet
Kharoub
King and queen fern
King of the forest
King nut
Kuang-yen- pa-hsieh Lace flower vine
Lace orchid
Ladies ear drops
Lady lou
Lady palm
Lagerstroemia indica
Lance Pleumele
Large Lady Palm
Laurel-leaved greenbrier Mulberry tree
Leather peperomia
Leng-fen tu'an
Leopard orchid
Leopard lily
Lesser snapdragon
Lily of the valley orchid
Linden
Lipstick plant
Little fantasy peperomia
Little zebra plant
Living rock cactus
Living stones
Locust pods
Lou-lang-t'ou
Luther

Madagascar jasmine
Magnolia bush
Mahonia aquifolium
Malabar gourd
Malaysian dracaema
Manila palm
Mapleleaf begonia
Maranta
Marbled fingernail
Mariposa lily
Maroon
Mary-bud
Measles plant
Melons
Metallic peperomia
Metallic leaf begonia
Mexican firecracker
Mexican snowballs
Mexican rosettes
Minature maranta
Minature marble plant
Minature fish tail
Miniature date palm
Mistletoe cactus
Mockernut hickory
Mosaic plant
Mosiac vase
Moss phlox
Moss agate
Moss rose
Moss campion
Moss fern
Mossy campion
Mother fern
Mother of pearl plant
Mother spleenwort
Mountain camellia
Mountain grape
Mulberry bush
Musa paradisiaca
Muscari spp.
Muscari armeniacum
Muskmellon

Narrow leafed pleomele
Natal plum
Neanthe bella palm
Neanthebella
Nematanthus spp.
Neoregelia
Nephrolepsis
Nerve plant
New silver and bronze
Night blooming cereus

Odontoglossum spp.
Old world orchid
Old man cactus
Orange star
Oregon grape
Ossifragi vase

Paddys wig
Painted lady
Palm lily
Pampus grass
Panamiga
Pansy orchid
Paradise palm
Parlor plant
Parlor palm
Parsley fern
Peace begonia
Peacock plant
Pearl plant
Pearly dots
Peperomia peltifolia
Peperomia rotundifolia
Peperomia fosteri
Peperomia sandersii
Peperomia hederifolia
Pepper face
Persian violet
Pheasant plant
Piggy back plant
Pigmy date palm
Pignut hickory
Pignut
Pilea microphylla
Pilea mucosa
Pink polka dot plant
Pink Pearl
Pink starlite
Pink Brocade
Pirliteiro
Pitaya
Plantanus occidentalis
Plantanus orientalis
Platinum peperomia
Platycerium alicicorne
Plumbago larpentiae
Plush plant
Polka dot plant
Polystichum falcatum
Pony tail
Porcelain flower
Pot marigold
Prairie snowball
Prairie lily
Prayer plant
Prickly bottlebrush
Prostrate coleus
Purple waffle plant
Purple baby tears
Purple passion vine
Purpleosier willow

Queen's spiderwort
Queencup
Queens spiderwort
Queensland arrowroot

Rabbits foot fern
Rainbow orchid
Red african violet
red veined prayer plant
red berried greenbrier
red hawthorne
red palm lily
red edge peperomia
reed palm
resurrection lily
rex begonia
rhynchophorum
Ribbon plant
Roosevelt fern
Royal velvet plant
Rubber plant, baby
Russian olive

Saffron spike zebra
Saint Bernards lily
Sand lily
Sand verbena
Satin pellionia
Sawbrier
Scabious
Scarborough lily
Scarlet orchid
Scarlet sage
Sego lily
Shagbark hickory
Shan ku'ei-lai
Shellbark hickory
Shiny leaf smilax
Shrimp cactus
Silver nerve plant
Silver table fern
Silver pink vine
Silver bell
Silver heart
Silver star
Silver berry
Silver-leaf peperomia
Silver tree anamiga
Slender deutzia
Small fruited hickory
Smilax tamnoides vas hispida
Speckled wood lily
Spice orchid
Spider ivy
Spider plant
Spotted laurel
Squarenut
Squirrels foot fern
Star jasmine
Star plant
Star tulip
Star window plant
Star lily
Strawberry
Striped blushing
Sugar pods
Sulfur flower
Summer hyacinth
Swedish ivy
Sweet william
Sweetheart peperomia
Sweetheart hoya
Sword fern
Tahitian bridal veil

Tailed orchid
Tall feather fern
Tall mahonia
Teasel gourd
Texas sage
Thea japonica
Thimble cactus
Thorn apple
Ti hu-ling
Tiger orchid
Toad spotted cactus
Torch lily
Tous-les-mois
Trailing peperomia
Tree cactus
Tree gloxinia
Tropical moss
True cantalope
Tu fu-ling
Tulip poplar
Tulip tree
Turban squash
Turf lily

Umbrella plant
Urbinia agavoides
Usambara violet

Variegated philodendron leaf peperomia
Variegated wax plant
Variegated wandering jew
Variegated oval leaf peperomia
Variegated laurel
Velvet plant
Venus fly trap
Verona fern
Verona lace fern
Vining peperomia
Violet slipper gloxinia

Waffle plant
Walking anthericum
Washington hawthorn
Water hickory
Watermelon peperomia
Watermelon begonia
Watermelon pilea
Wax plant
Wax rosette
Weeping sergeant hemlock
Weeping bottlebrush
Weisdornbluten
West indian gherkin
Western sword
White edged swedish ivy
White heart hickory
White ginger
Whitman fern
Wild buckwheat
Wild buckwheat
Wild sarsaparilla
Wild lantana
Wild strawberry
Wild hyacinth
Willow herb
Windmill palm
Winter cattleya
Withered snapdragon
Woolflower

Yellow-flowered gourd
Yellow bloodleaf
Yerba linda

Zebra haworthia
Zebra plant
Zinnia sp.
Zucchini squash

**This list is provided courtesy of The ASPCA National Animal Poison Control Center. Neither The ASPCA National Animal Poison Control Center nor The Cat Fanciers' Association, Inc. or their employees make any representation or warranties, expressed or implied, regarding the information in this list, and are released and not liable for any costs, damages, and expenses, including attorney fees arising from any claims, damages, or liabilities asserted by third parties arising from the use of this list.

Last Updated: June 8, 1998


Updated with the assistance of Dr. Jill Richardson,
ASPCA National Animal Poison Control Center, December 1997
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