PVC flooring can be dangerous to pets, and while they may be safe for humans, they can pose health risks to pets as well.
A recent survey of the most common injuries from pvc and other flooring in Australia found almost half of the injuries were serious.
A new study published in the journal PLOS ONE has found pvc is the most frequently reported type of flooring injury in pet owners.
The study looked at the incidence of floor injury in owners of pets over the past six years, and found the most commonly reported injuries were fractures, fractures of the spine, and severe head injuries.
The report also found the top four common fractures were the lateral femoral head fracture (which was linked to the head being struck) and a hip fracture.
The most common hip fracture was a knee fracture.
According to the study, the injuries most commonly seen in pvc-flooring owners were fractures of both the neck and spine.
The number one reported fracture in the study was a vertebral artery rupture (VAD) in the head.
The VAD was associated with significant morbidity and mortality in the pet population.
The second most common fracture was an anterior cruciate ligament tear (ACL).
ACL injuries are relatively rare, with the majority of injuries being a benign tear that resolves.
The researchers said that while pvc may be safer than flooring for pets, it was associated particularly with the highest number of serious injuries.
It is important to note that owners of dogs and cats should check their pet’s veterinary history to ensure their pet is safe.
In the study by the Australian Veterinary Medical Association (AVMA), more than 80% of owners of cats reported that pvc was the most likely flooring type to cause a dog or cat injury.
Other flooring types that were associated with the most serious injuries were carpet, carpeting and tile.
The authors of the study said it was important to remember that pVC is not the same as carpeting.
While pvc has been widely marketed for many years as a safe, environmentally friendly and durable flooring material, it has been shown to have serious health risks.
The AVMA’s website warns that p,c flooring is not recommended for dogs or cats, as there are risks associated with excessive use and prolonged use, and a high level of exposure.
It recommends owners to ensure they are using the material in a safe manner.
There are also health risks associated to using pvc in combination with carpet or tile flooring.
It can also result in the growth of micro-fungi which can cause breathing problems and infections.
The main reason owners are reluctant to replace pvc with a new floor is because it is expensive.
It comes with a $25 repair fee, and it is often too expensive to replace the pvc without major damage to the floor.
This is because most pvc will absorb moisture, so the material does not stay wet for long, which may lead to it becoming mouldy.
The Australian Consumer Affairs Ombudsman also recommended that owners check their flooring before purchasing it.
It said it is a good idea to check that the floor is in good condition before you buy it, especially if the product comes with padding.
It also recommends that owners look at the manufacturer’s website and check the durability of the product.
The owners of Petsmart, PetSmart, and PetSmart Plus have been criticised for selling pvc products to pets that are too expensive for their own use.
PetSmart’s website states the pVC floor mats are “high quality, safe and durable” and the company has “an extensive product safety program that includes a comprehensive inspection and warranty”.
Petsmart is owned by the PetSmart brand, and claims to offer “world-class service and quality”.
It is not clear how much of a health risk pvc can pose for pets compared to carpet or other floor products.
The manufacturers’ website says “pvc is one of the safest materials in the industry, with no known known health hazards”.
However, Petsmart has not provided a statement on the safety of the products, and the AVMA has called on Petsmart to clarify its policies on pvc.
Pvc Flooring Safety ‘Can be Dangerous’ PVC floors are also not safe for pets to use in pets.
The research found that the most frequent injuries in pet households were the most severe injuries, with a number of fractures and other serious injuries reported.
The majority of fractures were in the neck, with one-third of fractures in the spinal cord and one-quarter of fractures to the back.
According the researchers, the number of injuries that were the result of the “most common” type of fracture in pv-floor owners was almost double that of owners using carpet, tile or carpeting flooring: more than 90% of all injuries were associated directly with the head or neck.
The highest number, in