collar

(redirected from flea collar)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Financial, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
See: handcuff
References in periodicals archive ?
The Lee Specialty Flea Collar is sufficiently versatile so as to keep animals smelling pleasantly while also warding off fleas and ticks.
Similarly, flea collars containing pyriproaifen are ovicidal and larvicidal for fleas.
I had been unable to get the cantankerous cat to accept a flea collar.
We are running this is with a soft ultra-filtration technique that's not a standard beta glucan filtration," says Potter a former Shell Oil chemical engineer who worked on the No Pest Strip and Hartz Flea collar, among other projects.
The agreement permitted stores to sell products already in stock, however, and as late as October, NRDC researchers were able to purchase a Dursban-based flea collar in a suburban Washington, D.
David Wallinga, a physician specializing in pesticide problems at the Institute for Agriculture and Trade Policy, points out that a child can be exposed to a host of different organophosphates: one or more in a glass of apple juice, another on the dinner vegetables, another in the air of a treated school or daycare center, and still another on the dog's flea collar.
Typical is a move that NFL Properties' Paula Guibault refers to as Operation Flea Collar, which sent investigators into flea markets, having cease and desist orders issued to those selling infringing goods, and later following up to ensure compliance.
The company has introduced the Control Pet Care System Ultimate flea collar, which it says is the first flea collar to kill both fleas and their eggs on the pet.
To kill a flea with a flea collar, you must first position the flea upon a hard, smooth surface (no small trick in itself), then bring the collar down smartly across the surface of the flea.
An ultrasonic flea collar in the same catalogue costs $39.
You can catch irritations, like fleas, from dogs but not if the dog wears a flea collar.
Worse still, some animals are violently abused because they don't meet their owners' unrealistic expectations, like the rottweiler choking on a painfully tight flea collar or the Harris hawk attacked because it happened to stray into an allotment in Bridgend.