“best way to get rid of cat odor +remove dog urine smell from concrete”

For Tammy who posted on Nov 26, 2015: I rescued a stray cat in March 2013 and had to take her to Vet right away because she had lots of blood in her urine. They found out from an x-ray that she had a huge bladder stone that stemmed from having a UTI for a long time. They told me they would put her on antibiotics and some other meds as well as change her diet. If this didn’t work it would mean surgery, which I couldn’t afford. I had to buy her Hills Prescription Diet- Urinary C/D. It’s $20 for a 4 oz bag but low and behold, and possibly by a miracle, her bladder stone disappeared. She will be on it for life but it sure beats having your Cat in pain, urinating all over the house.
I wanted to take a minute to personally thank you for this pet urine odor remover solution. After many (failed) attempts at removing my dog’s pee odor from the carpet, with other pet products, I can honestly say that your method has become my go-to solution.  Read all Testimonials
•PROFESSIONAL STRENGTH – This is a Grade A, professional-strength odor neutralizer that binds to and absorbs odors at the molecular level! This pet odor and stain remover is commonly compared to Natures Miracle Stain Remover.
C) YES – spay/neuter is essential for happy, healthy cats! Desexing your cat preventspecific many behavior issues (see Jenn above) and prevents several types of cancer. It also allows your cat to focus on loving you and your family rather than being driven wild by their hormones (imagine being a teenager your whole life).
Begin preparing your homemade pet odor remover by adding 2 cups of lukewarm water to an empty, clean spray bottle. You can use a glass jar to store extra odor remover and use it at your convenience. Continue adding the remaining ingredients of the pet odor recipe into the same bottle. Using a spray bottle will allow for quick, easy use on a multitude of surfaces such as carpets, tile, fabrics and bedding.
I have found hydrogen peroxide, baking soda and dishsoap to work so well that the cats don’t go back to the same place twice, or sniff at places they’ve peed after treatment: a cat’s nose is the gold standard for judging whether cat pee smell is gone or not. Getting it to smell clean to a human nose is only half the battle if you don’t want repeat toilet visits to your carpet or furniture.
If wood sub floor pull carpet completely out allonh with padding and discard. With skillsae set to depth of sub floor cut the sob out to nearest 4×4 ft dimention replace and screw down replace carpet and get rid of the dog
My cat has cost me a lot of money and time but I hope when I am old and peeing everywhere, that someone will take care of me and I will have two toilets in the same room. Did I state I will never own a cat again?
Elaine, baking soda will help to absorb and neutralize some of the odors, but it won’t be as effective as an enzymatic cleaner. As for laundering, I would use the spray/enzyme cleaner directly in your washing machine and spray down the pieces you can’t launder.
Ha! Sorry Heather, that sucks. I wonder if the previous tenants had cats. I know it’s common for people with cats in apartments to put the litter box in a closet. Personally, I’d just wash the walls in there with plain white vinegar or something like Simple Solution. For the carpets, I’d definitely go with an enzymatic carpet cleaner (again, Simple Solution or Nature’s Miracle). You can even use them in those big carpet cleaner extractor things.
Next, gather your deodorizing supplies to work on removing pet odor from carpets, furniture, and beds. It’s simple; all you need is a big box or two of baking soda and a bottle of apple cider vinegar. Wash all of your linens, blankets and cushion covers in a mix of oxy powered laundry detergent and a ¼ cup of apple cider vinegar. There are also pet removers available at pet supply stores, but generally speaking, they are not much more effective than the home remedies.
Try storing your shoes temporarily in a closed bin to see if the odor goes away. Try replacing your pillows and using zippered pillow covers, which you should wash every week along with your sheets. Try washing the mattress pad, blankets and other bed coverings.