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For the article of human clothing, see Ruff (clothing). An Elizabethan collar or space collar (sometimes called a cone) is a protective medical device worn by an animal, usually a cat or dog. Shaped like a truncated cone, its purpose is to prevent the animal from biting or licking at its body or scratching at its head or neck while wounds or injuries heal.[1] The device is generally attached to the pet's usual collar with strings or tabs passed through holes punched in the sides of the plastic. The neck of the collar should be short enough to let the animal eat and drink. Although most pets adjust to them quite well, others won't eat or drink with the collar in place and the collar is temporarily removed for meals.[2] While purpose-made collars can be purchased from veterinarians or pet stores, they can also be made from plastic and cardboard or by using plastic flowerpots, wastebaskets, buckets or lampshades. Modern collars might involve soft fabric trim along the edges to increase comfort and velcro surfaces for ease of attachment removal. The collars are named from the ruffs worn in Elizabethan times. Contents 1 Elizabethan collar in popular culture 2 Gallery 3 See also 4 References // Elizabethan collar in popular culture The Elizabethan collar plays a role in the Pixar film Up, where it's used as a public humiliation device for a dog called the "Cone of Shame". In Phineas and Ferb, Perry the Platypus is forced to wear one, which prevents him from going to his mission. In Monsters Inc., a monster named George Sanderson has to wear one after having his fur shaved off and being decontaminated. Gallery Wikimedia Commons has media related to: Elizabethan collars A cat wearing an Elizabethan collar after surgery. A dog with an Elizabethan collar. A soft fabric collar Horse "neck cradle" (Australia) Pembroke Welsh Corgi in an Elizabethan collar. Six month old pomerianian with Elizabethan collar one day after being spayed See also Dog collar Muzzle (device) Wound licking References ^ US 6044802  ^ Dog Owner's Home Veterinary Handbook Wounds Copyright 1998, Macmillan Publishing This veterinary medicine–related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v • d • e