Call toll free! 888-931-1793

Free Shipping!

with your order of $99 or more!

Shipping and Returns

Customer Service

or Contact Us

Shopping Cart

0 Items

$99.00 left before
free shipping

No Pets Allowed Service Animals Are Welcome Sign - 12x12 - Reflective Rust-Free Aluminum No Pets Allowed Signs for Outdoor or Indoor Use

No Pets Allowed Service Animals Are Welcome Sign - 12x12 - Reflective Rust-Free Aluminum No Pets Allowed Signs for Outdoor or Indoor Use

No Pets Allowed Service Dogs Are Welcome Sign - 12x12

SKU: PRO-1090
Add Weather & Graffiti Protection--Only $9.95!
Price: $29.95

Quantity Discounts

$28.95 ea.
$27.95 ea.
$26.95 ea.
$21.95 ea.
$19.95 ea.

Product Information

No Pets Allowed

Service Dogs Are Welcome!

No Pets Allowed Service Dogs Are Welcome Sign - 12x12 - Non-reflective Rust-Free Aluminum No Pets Allowed Signs for Outdoor or Indoor Use

This Service Dogs Welcome sign is also available as a window decal or label

  • Our No Pets Allowed Sign are constructed of rust-free, heavy gauge, durable aluminum
  • Our No Pets Allowed Signs are digitally printed with outdoor-rated inks
  • Our No Pets Allowed Signs rated for at least 7 years no-fade service
  • Our No Pets Allowed Signs have pre-drilled holes for easy mounting
  • DOUBLE the working life of your Service Animals Only Sign by adding 3M Protective Overlay Film (POF)! 3M’s high-tech POF protects sign faces against fading caused by the sun and harsh weather—and makes graffiti and sticker defacement damage easy to clear away without harsh abrasives.
Under the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), privately owned businesses that serve the public, such as restaurants, hotels, retail stores, taxicabs, theaters, concert halls, and sports facilities, are prohibited from discriminating against individuals with disabilities.The ADA requires these businesses to allow people with disabilities to bring their service dogs onto business premises in whatever areas customers are generally allowed.

What is a service animal?

The ADA defines a service dog as any guide dog, signal dog, or other dog individually trained to provide assistance to an individual with a disability. If they meet this definition, animals are considered service animals under the ADA regardless of whether they have been licensed or certified by a state or local government.

As of March 13, 2011, the ADA was rewritten so that animals other than dogs are no longer considered as service animals. There were too many problems with people entering businesses with "service birds," service snakes," "service pigs," "service tarantulas," etc. While it was clear that these animals were likely not "individually trained to do work" and therefore did not have to be admitted, often times there was little business people could do to discourage people from bringing the animals in. 

  1. Key changes include the following:
  2. 1. Only dogs will be recognized as service animals.
  3. 2. Service animals are required to be leashed or harnessed except when performing work or tasks where such tethering would interfere with the dog's ability to perform.
  4. 3. Service animals are exempt from breed bans as well as size and weight limitations.

While there are websites where anyone can pay a fee to "register" their service dog, this purchased registration is no guarantee that the person purchasing the "registration" has disabilities as defined by the ADA, or that their dog meets the definition of "service dog." (see above definition of service animalThe one exception that the Department of Justice allowed in the rewrite was to permit miniature horses being used as guide animals to accompany individuals who are visually impaired.

Please note: A service dog is not a pet.

The ADA is very clear in their definitions that service dogs must be "individually trained to do work or perform tasks."

Service animals perform some of the functions and tasks that the individual with a disability cannot perform for him or herself. Guide dogs are one type of service animal, used by some individuals who are blind. This is the type of service animal with which most people are familiar. But there are service animals that assist persons with other kinds of disabilities in their day-to-day activities. Some examples include:

  • Alerting persons with hearing impairments to sounds.
  • Pulling wheelchairs or carrying and picking up things for persons with mobility impairments.
  • Assisting persons with mobility impairments with balance.

"This is now the third purchase. Outstanding!!!"
Michael I., DE, 20 Jan 2015

"I have purchased from you in the past, I always receive quality signs with a minimal shipping time."
Rick N. AZ, 16 Jan 2015

Back to Top