Sedating a puppy for air travel
However, you should never sedate your puppy unless you first talk to your vet -- in many cases, sedation is dangerous.
Also, because puppies have small bladders, you might end up with a mess if your flight is long.
It’s a little hard to see why they can’t improve their record with companion animals, especially when you consider that, unlike children, animals are obliged to travel in closed containers.
If you want to fly with your dog, consider her behavioral health, her physical health, and her comfort.
Others, like Jet Blue, don't have a minimum age requirement.
Your dog should be comfortable in human crowds and behaviorally flexible enough to get through the trip without freaking out or freezing up.So there are risks in bringing your dog with you on a plane trip.On the other hand, there is no such thing as risk-free living, and maybe that early-June hike you’re planning for the Rockies would make your dog’s year as well.If you're planning on taking your puppy abroad, he's likely to need vaccinations.Rabies vaccines are often given when the puppy reaches 3 or 4 months of age, so you might not be able to travel with a puppy who's younger than that due to the lack of vaccination.