A new study from the University of Wisconsin-Madison suggests that it’s definitely not safe to leave your pet at a safewalk without an enclosure.
The study, published in the Journal of Applied Animal Science, found that a pet could be exposed to potentially dangerous levels of toxins from a variety of sources, including animals living in enclosed spaces, people who work at the zoo, and people walking pets on the road.
The researchers found that in one study, people were exposed to levels of ammonia that were nearly 10 times higher than normal levels for people who worked at a local zoo, as well as levels of other contaminants, including lead, cadmium, arsenic, and mercury.
In other words, a large number of people are likely to have high levels of contamination even though they’re not exposed to it directly.
The findings have important implications for the safety of safewalks and for how we approach animal handling and transport.
The authors argue that the best way to manage the safety risks posed by animals is to limit their access to people, and then offer a variety, safe alternatives.
“People should consider how they handle animals, and consider the environmental impacts of the handling and handling of animals, both within the workplace and in the home,” the researchers write.
The team also said that they hope to learn more about the different types of wildlife and other animals that can potentially be exposed, and the impact of the types of animals handling and transporting them.
For example, the researchers looked at data from the International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN) Red List of Threatened Species, which shows that elephants, rhinos, and other big cats are at risk of being killed by humans in the wild.
The IUCN lists large cats as the most threatened species, as they are often used to hunt game, and they’re the only ones that humans kill.
If we can identify the risks that we can take and avoid those risks, it’s very likely that we will not kill elephants in the near future, according to the researchers.