Travel Owner's emotional letter to airline that saved dog's life

03:08  10 july  2018
03:08  10 july  2018 Source:

Emotional-support animals are becoming a big problem on planes, and airlines want them to go away

  Emotional-support animals are becoming a big problem on planes, and airlines want them to go away Emotional-support animals are on the rise on planes and at airports. From 2016 to 2017, the number of emotional-support animals travelling onboard commercial flights increased by 74%.Emotional-support animals are becoming an increasingly common sight at airports and on passenger planes in the United States.

Julia Annin of Tiburon, Calif., said a major airline refused to let her fly with her emotional support dog on a recent flight from San Francisco to Rhode Island even though she had a legitimate “Remember, your letter is stating that the patient’ s diagnosis substantially impacts a life activity,” the article says.

Extra legroom, TV service, and dog - saving resources, wow! In all seriousness, it’ s good to see that JetBlue managed to save a dog ’ s life instead of taking one. This has been a bad year for canines on planes, especially planes bearing the logo of United Airlines .

  Owner's emotional letter to airline that saved dog's life © Provided by MediaWorks NZ Limited

The US owner of a French bulldog named Darcy has penned an open letter to airline JetBlue for saving her life.

Michelle Burt placed an oxygen mask over her dog's face when she was struggling to breathe, with assistance from two flight attendants she said were named Renaud Spencer and Diane Asher.

The action worked and little Darcy was saved, with Ms Burt saying she'd take her to the vet after the Florida to Massachusetts flight had landed.

"In a time when the news cycle is so negative and divisive it helps to be reminded that good people are doing good things on a daily basis even if it is in small ways or big ways like yesterday when I believe the attendants on Jetblue flight 330 probably saved my French bulldog Darcy's life," Ms Burt says in a letter posted on Facebook.

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Below are sample letters to enhance your emotional support dog kit. AIRLINE SAMPLE LETTER : Prescribes an Emotional Support Animal specifically for airline flights (the letter should be on the physician’ s or mental health provider’ s letterhead).

Emotional Pet Support makes getting an Emotional Support Animal letter fast and easy by allowing patients to register their pet dog 14) I turn to Alcohol, Food or drugs to comfort me in my current life circumstances. * How should I prepare my dog for airline travel as an emotional support animal?

"I noticed that [Darcy's] tongue was blue and I am aware that is a sign of insufficient oxygen (Hypoxia) so I pulled her out from under the seat and placed her on my lap to cool down and help her relax as she was panicking and breathing frantically.

"The fact that the attendants were responsive and attentive to the situation may have saved Darcy's life.

"I placed the [oxygen] mask over her face, and within a few minutes she became alert and after a short time she didn't want the mask. I believe Renaud and Diane saved a life, some may reduce the value of the life because Darcy is a canine, I do not."

JetBlue released a statement to ABC News about the incident, confirming Ms Burt's story.

"We all want to make sure everyone has a safe and comfortable fight, including those with four legs," the airline told ABC News.

"We're thankful for our crew's quick thinking and glad everyone involved was breathing easier when the plane landed in Worcester."

Ms Burt posted photos on Facebook of the incident, including Darcy being held by a smiling Mr Spencer.

French bulldogs are classified as short-nosed dogs, which are more vulnerable to respiratory problems. Some airlines don't allow them to travel in cargo holds because of the greater risk of breathing issues they face.

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