Pet Recovery - Pet Microchip Database

Pet Recovery - Pet Microchip Database

Pet Recovery - Pet Microchip Database

A microchip is a small device, about the size of a grain of rice, that's implanted under your pet's skin. It helps identify your animal if it gets lost or stolen. Pet trackers are also available for pets who have not been spayed or neutered. These devices help reconnect lost animals with their owners, but they only work if you keep them updated with current contact information. If a pet has a microchip implanted and the registration information in the pet recovery database is out of date, compliant pet microchips cannot be read by scanners used by pet recovery service, vets and animal shelters when they examine animals looking for lost pets.

If you adopted your pet from an animal shelter, it probably has a pet microchip.

If you adopted your pet from an animal shelter, it probably has a microchip. Microchips are a permanent form of identification that can be read by scanning technology. They are used to reunite lost pets with their owners and also track them for health and safety reasons basically to protect your pet's life.

If your pet has a microchip, edxsmine it to see what information the shelter has on file via a search engine. This will help you contact your pet’s former owners if needed.

If you adopted your pet from an animal shelter, they might have registered your pet in the microchip registration database.

If you adopted your pet from an animal shelter, you can contact the shelter for information about the microchip number and manufacturer. The vet will be able to access this national database and lookup the microchip number from the registry as long as your pet has been enrolled .

The shelter may also be able to tell you who the pet's previous owner was using the universal pet microchip lookup tool; however, this depends on whether the previous pet parent ever registered their contact information on the microchip registries. If you do not know the pet's microchip number, you can still contact Pet Tracking agencies by filling out the form on their website.

They will be able to give you the pet's microchip number if they have it. If they do not, they can help you find a vet who can read your pet's microchip.

In some cases, the microchip is not registered or the microchip may have been removed or damaged. If this is the case, Pet Trackers will be unable to assist you with searching for your pet's previous owner.

Many veterinarians can scan your pet for a microchip number and give you the information that is encoded on it.

  • Many vets can examine your pet for a microchip and give you the information that is encoded on it.
  • A vet doctor can also help you to update the international microchip database permanently with your current contact details during enrollment.
  • You can also contact the manufacturer of the microchip directly.

If you find your missing pet, it’s important to have them examined for a microchip. If the chip is not found, contact the manufacturer of the device and update the pet owner information associated with it. This will help ensure reunification with your pet in case they get lost again.

You can also look into other identification options for your animal companion, such as tattoos, id tags, digital tags and collars, millions of pet owners do this. These are especially important if your cat or dog is not microchipped. It’s also essential to keep current contact info on file with all of these methods of identification so that if they go missing again, people can find you and your pet can get home safely.

If your pet goes missing and you think they may be in the area, check with local shelters. You can also post signs around the neighborhood or on 24 hour social media sites like Facebook or NextDoor.

Your vet can also help you to update the microchip database with your current contact information.

If you have adopted your dog or cat from an animal shelter, it probably has a microchip and the contact details of the shelter is in the microchip database. The shelter would be able to update its contact details with your current info if it was found that your pet was lost or stolen.

It's important to keep microchip registration up to date, it is a lifetime registration.

If you have a microchipped pet, It's important to keep your pet's microchip registration up-to-date. Also note that the microchip is not a substitute for tags. Microchips can be removed from the pet, and some owners may not have the correct information in their records. The microchipping company such as pettrac™ is responsible for updating their database with information about lost pets, but they cannot take this responsibility away from you. If you are worried that your pet could get lost without tags or identification such as a collar and tags, consider purchasing both types of identification. We recommend getting NFC powered digital tags such as the ones sold by MYNE. MYNE digital pet tags make it easy to share your information, offer rewards and alert finders that your pet is lost essentially, it helps to reunite lost pets and their owners. You can get tags from MYNE for as low as £2.50.

How to set up MYNE. digital pet tags

Use the following step-by-step guide to get started:

  • Go to the “” website. 
  • Purchase digital pet tags from the online store. 
  • Create an account and add item information (click on the “setup” button on the page and follow the prompt).
  • Attach a tag to your personal item 

Their digital pet tags allow you to share as much or as little information as you like, whilst retaining full control over what a finder will see and anyone with a smartphone can either scan the tag (if they have nfc-enabled phones) or input the tag code on the website, this makes it easy for you to reunite with your pet if he/she strays. 

If you however still want to use a microchip, be sure to find out what kind of microchip your veterinarian uses before he or she implants it into your pet’s skin! You should also ask about how often these devices need to be replaced or read by machines at different locations.