In the immediate aftermath of the coronavirus pandemic, how quickly are people going to get back into the swing of traditional retail?
These engaging animal stories can bring some light during a dark time.
While the pandemic has certainly presented formidable challenges, the pet care market is poised for a new era of growth.
As COVID-19 continues to shut down businesses across the country, there is a growing debate over whether or not grooming salons should be allowed to operate.
Dogs may be able to use their sense of smell to detect coronavirus carriers with no symptoms.
In a time of unprecedented uncertainty, pet parents should have an emergency care plan in place for their animal companions.
A new survey suggests that missing their owners can cause felines to act out, just like dogs.
See some of the top social media posts retailers have made to connect with customers during the coronavirus pandemic.
While many retailers experienced a sales surge in mid to late March, the ongoing quarantine is posing some challenges (and opportunities) for pet stores.
As people experience spikes in anxiety and stress due to the uncertainties of COVID-19, their pets could be picking up on and emulating their emotions.
An animal shelter in Virginia is bringing in dogs from kill shelters to meet the growing demand for pet adoption.
A new survey reveals that pets are a source of comfort, but owners are still worried that animals are susceptible to the virus.
Michael Gould, CEO and founder of Hounds Town USA, shares how his doggie daycare franchise allows dogs to naturally interact with each other.
A new report shows how the coronavirus crisis has impacted pet product sales across the U.S. in recent weeks.
Animals at one New Zealand zoo are showing signs of missing their human visitors and have needed extra attention.
Amidst the coronavirus outbreak, the FDA has made it easier for veterinarians to treat pets through telemedicine.
As pet owners turn to fostering and adopting pets during self-isolation, they’ll keep pet stores afloat through the pandemic and beyond.
The pandemic has strictly limited in-person interaction, but retailers can find new, innovative ways to connect with customers.
The Netflix documentary fuels the debate on where to draw the line between acceptable pet and wild animal.
A number of businesses and organizations are stepping up to support their fellow pet professionals as the coronavirus pandemic unfolds.