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Thread: Hygience glueing a chopping board

  1. #1
    Tim west Guest

    Default Hygience glueing a chopping board

    An old favourite wooden chopping board has just come apart at a glued seam.

    I've glued it together using white PVA glue, simply because I have some and
    I've never heard about it being toxic. There is still a small gap on most of
    the seam which I want to fill in for Hygiene reasons.

    What fairly inoffensive and easy to use substance might I use for this? I
    did think of using a nail varnish which I guess is just a quick drying
    cellulose paint? Any other suggestions please?



  2. #2
    Ed Pawlowski Guest

    Default Re: Hygience glueing a chopping board

    On Sun, 2 Dec 2012 11:32:29 -0000, "Tim west"
    <timedream95(remoove)@gmail.com> wrote:

    >An old favourite wooden chopping board has just come apart at a glued seam.
    >
    >I've glued it together using white PVA glue, simply because I have some and
    >I've never heard about it being toxic. There is still a small gap on most of
    >the seam which I want to fill in for Hygiene reasons.
    >
    >What fairly inoffensive and easy to use substance might I use for this? I
    >did think of using a nail varnish which I guess is just a quick drying
    >cellulose paint? Any other suggestions please?
    >


    Nail varnish may work, but it has little solids and could take many
    coats, depending on the size of the crack. I'd make epoxy my first
    choice.

  3. #3
    tiredofspam Guest

    Default Re: Hygience glueing a chopping board

    On 12/2/2012 8:17 AM, Ed Pawlowski wrote:
    > On Sun, 2 Dec 2012 11:32:29 -0000, "Tim west"
    > <timedream95(remoove)@gmail.com> wrote:
    >
    >> An old favourite wooden chopping board has just come apart at a glued seam.
    >>
    >> I've glued it together using white PVA glue, simply because I have some and
    >> I've never heard about it being toxic. There is still a small gap on most of
    >> the seam which I want to fill in for Hygiene reasons.
    >>
    >> What fairly inoffensive and easy to use substance might I use for this? I
    >> did think of using a nail varnish which I guess is just a quick drying
    >> cellulose paint? Any other suggestions please?
    >>

    >
    > Nail varnish may work, but it has little solids and could take many
    > coats, depending on the size of the crack. I'd make epoxy my first
    > choice.
    >

    Yep, agreed, epoxy is the best gap filler for this

  4. #4
    ImStillMags Guest

    Default Re: Hygience glueing a chopping board

    On Sunday, December 2, 2012 3:32:29 AM UTC-8, Tim west remoove wrote:
    > An old favourite wooden chopping board has just come apart at a glued seam.
    >
    >
    >
    > I've glued it together using white PVA glue, simply because I have some and
    >
    > I've never heard about it being toxic. There is still a small gap on mostof
    >
    > the seam which I want to fill in for Hygiene reasons.
    >
    >
    >
    > What fairly inoffensive and easy to use substance might I use for this? I
    >
    > did think of using a nail varnish which I guess is just a quick drying





    Did you use a clamp to squeeze the board together when you glued it? If not, that's why you have a gap. I would suggest putting more glue in the gap....this time using a clamp to squeeze it tightly......let it sit for a few days to set and dry before unclamping it. Any excess glue that has squeezed out of the gap can be gently sanded off.

    Then sand the whole board and treat it with food safe oil or one made for cutting boards.
    >
    > cellulose paint? Any other suggestions please?



  5. #5
    Brooklyn1 Guest

    Default Re: Hygience glueing a chopping board

    ImStillMags wrote:
    >Tim west remoove wrote:
    >>
    >> An old favourite wooden chopping board has just come apart at a glued seam.
    >> I've glued it together using white PVA glue, simply because I have some and
    >> I've never heard about it being toxic. There is still a small gap on most of
    >> the seam which I want to fill in for Hygiene reasons.
    >> What fairly inoffensive and easy to use substance might I use for this? I
    >> did think of using a nail varnish which I guess is just a quick drying

    >
    >Did you use a clamp to squeeze the board together when you glued it?
    >If not, that's why you have a gap. I would suggest putting more glue
    >in the gap....this time using a clamp to squeeze it tightly......let it sit
    >for a few days to set and dry before unclamping it. Any excess glue
    >that has squeezed out of the gap can be gently sanded off.
    >Then sand the whole board and treat it with food safe oil or one made for
    >cutting boards.


    Once glued it's too late for regluing, once that glue has dried it's
    too late to close those gaps by clamping, applying pressure will
    splinter the wood before those gaps close. At this point fill the
    gaps with plastic wood or carefully take the board apart, scrape/sand
    away that dried glue and then reglue by clamping but use the correct
    glue... there are glues that expand to fill any voids as it cures...
    use Gorilla Glue. If the board is important I'd dowel it too before
    gluing... there are inexpensive jigs that will tranfer hole centers to
    the next section:
    http://www.leevalley.com/US/wood/pag...at=1,180,42288



  6. #6
    Ed Pawlowski Guest

    Default Re: Hygience glueing a chopping board

    On Sun, 2 Dec 2012 09:40:19 -0800 (PST), ImStillMags
    <[email protected]> wrote:

    >Then sand the whole board and treat it with food safe oil or one made for cutting boards.
    >>


    Cutting board oil is mineral oil. Usually about $1 or so from CVS,
    but $9 from a gourmet kitchen place.

  7. #7
    isw Guest

    Default Re: Hygience glueing a chopping board

    In article <[email protected]>,
    tiredofspam <nospam.nospam.com> wrote:

    > On 12/2/2012 8:17 AM, Ed Pawlowski wrote:
    > > On Sun, 2 Dec 2012 11:32:29 -0000, "Tim west"
    > > <timedream95(remoove)@gmail.com> wrote:
    > >
    > >> An old favourite wooden chopping board has just come apart at a glued
    > >> seam.
    > >>
    > >> I've glued it together using white PVA glue, simply because I have some
    > >> and
    > >> I've never heard about it being toxic. There is still a small gap on most
    > >> of
    > >> the seam which I want to fill in for Hygiene reasons.
    > >>
    > >> What fairly inoffensive and easy to use substance might I use for this? I
    > >> did think of using a nail varnish which I guess is just a quick drying
    > >> cellulose paint? Any other suggestions please?
    > >>

    > >
    > > Nail varnish may work, but it has little solids and could take many
    > > coats, depending on the size of the crack. I'd make epoxy my first
    > > choice.
    > >

    > Yep, agreed, epoxy is the best gap filler for this


    If you have some way to make a lot of sawdust (power sander) then do
    that, using the cutting board as a source -- it probably could use a
    resurfacing anyhow. Mix the dust with epoxy to make a thick paste, and
    work that into the cracks.

    Isaac

  8. #8
    Doug Winterburn Guest

    Default Re: Hygience glueing a chopping board

    On 12/02/2012 04:32 AM, Tim west wrote:
    > An old favourite wooden chopping board has just come apart at a glued seam.
    >
    > I've glued it together using white PVA glue, simply because I have some and
    > I've never heard about it being toxic. There is still a small gap on most of
    > the seam which I want to fill in for Hygiene reasons.
    >
    > What fairly inoffensive and easy to use substance might I use for this? I
    > did think of using a nail varnish which I guess is just a quick drying
    > cellulose paint? Any other suggestions please?
    >
    >


    I'd run each edge surface over the jointer until flat, then re-glue with
    TB3.

    --
    "Socialism is a philosophy of failure,the creed of ignorance, and the
    gospel of envy, its inherent virtue is the equal sharing of misery"
    -Winston Churchill

  9. #9
    spamtrap1888 Guest

    Default Re: Hygience glueing a chopping board

    On Dec 2, 12:28*pm, Brooklyn1 <Gravesend1> wrote:
    > ImStillMags wrote:
    > >Tim west remoove wrote:

    >
    > >> An old favourite wooden chopping board has just come apart at a glued seam.
    > >> I've glued it together using white PVA glue, simply because I have some and
    > >> I've never heard about it being toxic. There is still a small gap on most of
    > >> the seam which I want to fill in for Hygiene reasons.
    > >> What fairly inoffensive and easy to use substance might I use for this? I
    > >> did think of using a nail varnish which I guess is just a quick drying

    >
    > >Did you use a clamp to squeeze the board together when you glued it?
    > >If not, that's why you have a gap. * I would suggest putting more glue
    > >in the gap....this time using a clamp to squeeze it tightly......let it sit
    > >for a few days to set and dry before unclamping it. * Any excess glue
    > >that has squeezed out of the gap can be gently sanded off.
    > >Then sand the whole board and treat it with food safe oil or one made for
    > >cutting boards.

    >
    > Once glued it's too late for regluing, once that glue has dried it's
    > too late to close those gaps by clamping, applying pressure will
    > splinter the wood before those gaps close. *At this point fill the
    > gaps with plastic wood or carefully take the board apart, scrape/sand
    > away that dried glue and then reglue by clamping but use the correct
    > glue... there are glues that expand to fill any voids as it cures...
    > use Gorilla Glue. *If the board is important I'd dowel it too before
    > gluing... there are inexpensive jigs that will tranfer hole centers to
    > the next section: *http://www.leevalley.com/US/wood/pag...at=1,180,42288


    Only Gorilla's Wood Glue is advertised as being food safe (for
    indirect contact as in cutting boards).

    But I wouldn't have regular Gorilla Glue in the house, because its gap
    filling nature makes it hazardous to dogs by causing bowel
    obstructions.

    http://triblive.com/x/pittsburghtrib...#axzz2E0JwDyZw

  10. #10
    Cheri Guest

    Default Re: Hygience glueing a chopping board

    "spamtrap1888" <[email protected]> wrote in message
    news:[email protected]...
    On Dec 2, 12:28 pm, Brooklyn1 <Gravesend1> wrote:
    > ImStillMags wrote:
    > >Tim west remoove wrote:

    >
    > >> An old favourite wooden chopping board has just come apart at a glued
    > >> seam.
    > >> I've glued it together using white PVA glue, simply because I have some
    > >> and
    > >> I've never heard about it being toxic. There is still a small gap on
    > >> most of
    > >> the seam which I want to fill in for Hygiene reasons.
    > >> What fairly inoffensive and easy to use substance might I use for this?
    > >> I
    > >> did think of using a nail varnish which I guess is just a quick drying

    >
    > >Did you use a clamp to squeeze the board together when you glued it?
    > >If not, that's why you have a gap. I would suggest putting more glue
    > >in the gap....this time using a clamp to squeeze it tightly......let it
    > >sit
    > >for a few days to set and dry before unclamping it. Any excess glue
    > >that has squeezed out of the gap can be gently sanded off.
    > >Then sand the whole board and treat it with food safe oil or one made for
    > >cutting boards.

    >
    > Once glued it's too late for regluing, once that glue has dried it's
    > too late to close those gaps by clamping, applying pressure will
    > splinter the wood before those gaps close. At this point fill the
    > gaps with plastic wood or carefully take the board apart, scrape/sand
    > away that dried glue and then reglue by clamping but use the correct
    > glue... there are glues that expand to fill any voids as it cures...
    > use Gorilla Glue. If the board is important I'd dowel it too before
    > gluing... there are inexpensive jigs that will tranfer hole centers to
    > the next section:
    > http://www.leevalley.com/US/wood/pag...at=1,180,42288


    Only Gorilla's Wood Glue is advertised as being food safe (for
    indirect contact as in cutting boards).

    But I wouldn't have regular Gorilla Glue in the house, because its gap
    filling nature makes it hazardous to dogs by causing bowel
    obstructions.

    http://triblive.com/x/pittsburghtrib...#axzz2E0JwDyZw



    ========

    I imagine a lot of things are hazardous to dogs if you allow them access to
    them. Why would you though?

    Cheri


  11. #11
    jmcquown Guest

    Default Re: Hygience glueing a chopping board

    On 12/3/2012 10:52 AM, Cheri wrote:
    >> >Tim west remoove wrote:

    >>

    > But I wouldn't have regular Gorilla Glue in the house, because its gap
    > filling nature makes it hazardous to dogs by causing bowel
    > obstructions.
    >
    > ========
    >
    > I imagine a lot of things are hazardous to dogs if you allow them access
    > to them. Why would you though?
    >
    > Cheri


    LOL I was wondering why the dog(s) would have access to a kitchen
    chopping board. And why any glue would be stored where a dog could get
    to it.

    Jill

  12. #12
    George M. Middius Guest

    Default Re: Hygience glueing a chopping board

    Ed Pawlowski wrote:

    > Cutting board oil is mineral oil. Usually about $1 or so from CVS,


    Oh come on. The only thing at CVS under $1 is a candy bar.

    I just checked cvs.com and their online price is $4.23.



  13. #13
    spamtrap1888 Guest

    Default Re: Hygience glueing a chopping board

    On Dec 3, 7:52*am, "Cheri" <cher...@newsguy.com> wrote:
    > "spamtrap1888" <spamtrap1...@gmail.com> wrote in message
    >
    > news:[email protected]...
    > On Dec 2, 12:28 pm, Brooklyn1 <Gravesend1> wrote:
    >
    >
    >
    >
    >
    >
    >
    >
    >
    > > ImStillMags wrote:
    > > >Tim west remoove wrote:

    >
    > > >> An old favourite wooden chopping board has just come apart at a glued
    > > >> seam.
    > > >> I've glued it together using white PVA glue, simply because I have some
    > > >> and
    > > >> I've never heard about it being toxic. There is still a small gap on
    > > >> most of
    > > >> the seam which I want to fill in for Hygiene reasons.
    > > >> What fairly inoffensive and easy to use substance might I use for this?
    > > >> I
    > > >> did think of using a nail varnish which I guess is just a quick drying

    >
    > > >Did you use a clamp to squeeze the board together when you glued it?
    > > >If not, that's why you have a gap. I would suggest putting more glue
    > > >in the gap....this time using a clamp to squeeze it tightly......let it
    > > >sit
    > > >for a few days to set and dry before unclamping it. Any excess glue
    > > >that has squeezed out of the gap can be gently sanded off.
    > > >Then sand the whole board and treat it with food safe oil or one made for
    > > >cutting boards.

    >
    > > Once glued it's too late for regluing, once that glue has dried it's
    > > too late to close those gaps by clamping, applying pressure will
    > > splinter the wood before those gaps close. At this point fill the
    > > gaps with plastic wood or carefully take the board apart, scrape/sand
    > > away that dried glue and then reglue by clamping but use the correct
    > > glue... there are glues that expand to fill any voids as it cures...
    > > use Gorilla Glue. If the board is important I'd dowel it too before
    > > gluing... there are inexpensive jigs that will tranfer hole centers to
    > > the next section:
    > >http://www.leevalley.com/US/wood/pag...at=1,180,42288

    >
    > Only Gorilla's Wood Glue is advertised as being food safe (for
    > indirect contact as in cutting boards).
    >
    > But I wouldn't have regular Gorilla Glue in the house, because its gap
    > filling nature makes it hazardous to dogs by causing bowel
    > obstructions.
    >
    > http://triblive.com/x/pittsburghtrib...s_579850.html#...
    >
    > ========
    >
    > I imagine a lot of things are hazardous to dogs if you allow them access to
    > them. Why would you though?
    >


    Your question assumes that people naturally keep all household items
    out of their dogs' reach, while in real life, they only put hazardous
    items (and food: the two categories may overlap).

    People are not naturally hypervigilant about common household items
    like glue.

    Did you even know that Gorilla Glue could mean a trip to the vet for
    emergency surgery?



  14. #14
    spamtrap1888 Guest

    Default Re: Hygience glueing a chopping board

    On Dec 3, 8:48*am, jmcquown <j_mcqu...@comcast.net> wrote:
    > On 12/3/2012 10:52 AM, Cheri wrote:
    >
    > >> >Tim west remoove wrote:

    >
    > > But I wouldn't have regular Gorilla Glue in the house, because its gap
    > > filling nature makes it hazardous to dogs by causing bowel
    > > obstructions.

    >
    > > ========

    >
    > > I imagine a lot of things are hazardous to dogs if you allow them access
    > > to them. Why would you though?

    >
    > > Cheri

    >
    > LOL *I was wondering why the dog(s) would have access to a kitchen
    > chopping board.


    The life-threatening feature of Gorilla Glue is that it expands when
    exposed to moisture, which dogs and people are full of.

    >And why any glue would be stored where a dog could get
    > to it.


    Vets see several cases each year -- why not ask the owners?

  15. #15
    jmcquown Guest

    Default Re: Hygience glueing a chopping board

    On 12/3/2012 12:58 PM, spamtrap1888 wrote:
    > On Dec 3, 7:52 am, "Cheri" <cher...@newsguy.com> wrote:
    >> "spamtrap1888" <spamtrap1...@gmail.com> wrote in message
    >>
    >> news:[email protected]...
    >> On Dec 2, 12:28 pm, Brooklyn1 <Gravesend1> wrote:
    >>
    >>
    >>
    >>
    >>
    >>
    >>
    >>
    >>
    >>> ImStillMags wrote:
    >>>> Tim west remoove wrote:

    >>
    >>>>> An old favourite wooden chopping board has just come apart at a glued
    >>>>> seam.
    >>>>> I've glued it together using white PVA glue, simply because I have some
    >>>>> and
    >>>>> I've never heard about it being toxic. There is still a small gap on
    >>>>> most of
    >>>>> the seam which I want to fill in for Hygiene reasons.
    >>>>> What fairly inoffensive and easy to use substance might I use for this?
    >>>>> I
    >>>>> did think of using a nail varnish which I guess is just a quick drying

    >>
    >>>> Did you use a clamp to squeeze the board together when you glued it?
    >>>> If not, that's why you have a gap. I would suggest putting more glue
    >>>> in the gap....this time using a clamp to squeeze it tightly......let it
    >>>> sit
    >>>> for a few days to set and dry before unclamping it. Any excess glue
    >>>> that has squeezed out of the gap can be gently sanded off.
    >>>> Then sand the whole board and treat it with food safe oil or one made for
    >>>> cutting boards.

    >>
    >>> Once glued it's too late for regluing, once that glue has dried it's
    >>> too late to close those gaps by clamping, applying pressure will
    >>> splinter the wood before those gaps close. At this point fill the
    >>> gaps with plastic wood or carefully take the board apart, scrape/sand
    >>> away that dried glue and then reglue by clamping but use the correct
    >>> glue... there are glues that expand to fill any voids as it cures...
    >>> use Gorilla Glue. If the board is important I'd dowel it too before
    >>> gluing... there are inexpensive jigs that will tranfer hole centers to
    >>> the next section:
    >>> http://www.leevalley.com/US/wood/pag...at=1,180,42288

    >>
    >> Only Gorilla's Wood Glue is advertised as being food safe (for
    >> indirect contact as in cutting boards).
    >>
    >> But I wouldn't have regular Gorilla Glue in the house, because its gap
    >> filling nature makes it hazardous to dogs by causing bowel
    >> obstructions.
    >>
    >> http://triblive.com/x/pittsburghtrib...s_579850.html#...
    >>
    >> ========
    >>
    >> I imagine a lot of things are hazardous to dogs if you allow them access to
    >> them. Why would you though?
    >>

    >
    > Your question assumes that people naturally keep all household items
    > out of their dogs' reach, while in real life, they only put hazardous
    > items (and food: the two categories may overlap).
    >

    That is the assumption, yes. I store things like glue (except Elmer's
    plain white glue for paper which is kept in a kitchen drawer) in the
    garage. I have a tube of Gorilla Glue in the garage on a shelf next to
    some paint, turpentine, plant food, weed killer. Why would I keep that
    stuff where my pet could get at it?

    > People are not naturally hypervigilant about common household items
    > like glue.
    >
    > Did you even know that Gorilla Glue could mean a trip to the vet for
    > emergency surgery?
    >

    I didn't know it but it's a non-issue for me since I don't let pets get
    near toxic stuff. This time of year people love poinsettia plants.
    Sure, they're pretty. They're also pretty toxic. Ditto many kinds of
    lillies. Hence, none of them in my house.

    Responsible pet owners should know all this. The operative word is
    "responsible".

    Jill

  16. #16
    Cheri Guest

    Default Re: Hygience glueing a chopping board

    "spamtrap1888" <[email protected]> wrote in message
    news:[email protected]..
    On Dec 3, 7:52 am, "Cheri" <cher...@newsguy.com> wrote:
    > "spamtrap1888" <spamtrap1...@gmail.com> wrote in message
    >
    > news:[email protected]...
    > On Dec 2, 12:28 pm, Brooklyn1 <Gravesend1> wrote:
    >
    >
    >
    >
    >
    >
    >
    >
    >
    > > ImStillMags wrote:
    > > >Tim west remoove wrote:

    >
    > > >> An old favourite wooden chopping board has just come apart at a glued
    > > >> seam.
    > > >> I've glued it together using white PVA glue, simply because I have
    > > >> some
    > > >> and
    > > >> I've never heard about it being toxic. There is still a small gap on
    > > >> most of
    > > >> the seam which I want to fill in for Hygiene reasons.
    > > >> What fairly inoffensive and easy to use substance might I use for
    > > >> this?
    > > >> I
    > > >> did think of using a nail varnish which I guess is just a quick
    > > >> drying

    >
    > > >Did you use a clamp to squeeze the board together when you glued it?
    > > >If not, that's why you have a gap. I would suggest putting more glue
    > > >in the gap....this time using a clamp to squeeze it tightly......let it
    > > >sit
    > > >for a few days to set and dry before unclamping it. Any excess glue
    > > >that has squeezed out of the gap can be gently sanded off.
    > > >Then sand the whole board and treat it with food safe oil or one made
    > > >for
    > > >cutting boards.

    >
    > > Once glued it's too late for regluing, once that glue has dried it's
    > > too late to close those gaps by clamping, applying pressure will
    > > splinter the wood before those gaps close. At this point fill the
    > > gaps with plastic wood or carefully take the board apart, scrape/sand
    > > away that dried glue and then reglue by clamping but use the correct
    > > glue... there are glues that expand to fill any voids as it cures...
    > > use Gorilla Glue. If the board is important I'd dowel it too before
    > > gluing... there are inexpensive jigs that will tranfer hole centers to
    > > the next section:
    > >http://www.leevalley.com/US/wood/pag...at=1,180,42288

    >
    > Only Gorilla's Wood Glue is advertised as being food safe (for
    > indirect contact as in cutting boards).
    >
    > But I wouldn't have regular Gorilla Glue in the house, because its gap
    > filling nature makes it hazardous to dogs by causing bowel
    > obstructions.
    >
    > http://triblive.com/x/pittsburghtrib...s_579850.html#...
    >
    > ========
    >
    > I imagine a lot of things are hazardous to dogs if you allow them access
    > to
    > them. Why would you though?
    >


    Your question assumes that people naturally keep all household items
    out of their dogs' reach, while in real life, they only put hazardous
    items (and food: the two categories may overlap).

    People are not naturally hypervigilant about common household items
    like glue.

    Did you even know that Gorilla Glue could mean a trip to the vet for
    emergency surgery?
    ========

    That might be true in your case, I don't know. There is nothing hazardous in
    my house that is within my dogs range or reach, same with my grandkids. I am
    hypervigilant with things that matter. Oh, and I have lots of Gorilla Glue
    on the top shelf of my cupboard. YMMV

    Cheri




  17. #17
    Dave Smith Guest

    Default Re: Hygience glueing a chopping board

    On 03/12/2012 11:48 AM, jmcquown wrote:

    > LOL I was wondering why the dog(s) would have access to a kitchen
    > chopping board. And why any glue would be stored where a dog could get
    > to it.
    >
    >

    I wonder if you could use that glue to stop a dog from licking its nuts.


  18. #18
    jmcquown Guest

    Default Re: Hygience glueing a chopping board

    On 12/3/2012 1:39 PM, Dave Smith wrote:
    > On 03/12/2012 11:48 AM, jmcquown wrote:
    >
    >> LOL I was wondering why the dog(s) would have access to a kitchen
    >> chopping board. And why any glue would be stored where a dog could get
    >> to it.
    >>
    >>

    > I wonder if you could use that glue to stop a dog from licking its nuts.
    >

    There is this thing called neutering...

    Jill

  19. #19
    Brooklyn1 Guest

    Default Re: Hygience glueing a chopping board

    isw wrote:
    >
    >If you have some way to make a lot of sawdust (power sander) then do
    >that, using the cutting board as a source -- it probably could use a
    >resurfacing anyhow. Mix the dust with epoxy to make a thick paste, and
    >work that into the cracks.


    Why micky mouse around when for a couple three dollars you can buy
    wood filler:
    http://www.dap.com/product_details.aspx?product_id=69
    http://www.minwax.com/wood-products/...FedxOgod1w4AIg

  20. #20
    Brooklyn1 Guest

    Default Re: Hygience glueing a chopping board

    spamtrap1888 wrote:
    >"Cheri" wrote:
    >>
    >> I imagine a lot of things are hazardous to dogs if you allow them access to
    >> them. Why would you though?

    >
    >Your question assumes that people naturally keep all household items
    >out of their dogs' reach, while in real life, they only put hazardous
    >items (and food: the two categories may overlap).
    >
    >People are not naturally hypervigilant about common household items
    >like glue.


    Speaking for yourself...

    >Did you even know that Gorilla Glue could mean a trip to the vet for
    >emergency surgery?


    You very obviously never had children, Ptrap.
    You are far dumber than anyone has previously surmised.

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