Homesitters Limited is featured on Katzenworld, in a story titled "Caring for cats on medication."
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Keeping busy in retirement can also be key to keeping happy and healthy. According to Chief Medical Officer, Professor Dame Sally Davies, working longer could improve the health of people in their 50s, 60s and 70s.
I am not doing home sitting for financial gain – it’s more of a pastime and it pays quite modestly, but there are some good benefits.
Our homesitters are prepared for all eventualities and no homesit is ever the same. Some though are more unusual than others and can involve looking after unfamiliar animals or doing something unexpected – such as working at a hedgehog sanctuary!
I love the variety the role offers. I have stayed in lots of different types of homes including farmhouses in the Surrey and Sussex countryside, multi-million pound homes in London, as well as average semi-detached homes.
People in professions such as the police retire relatively young at 60 years old and while some want to put their feet up, others prefer to stay busy and active. One option that suits retired police officers particularly well is to become a homesitter.
Home and pet sitting is a fantastic hobby, we receive a remuneration and expenses which is useful but the main benefit is having the chance to visit different places, spend time with dogs and cats and the exercise we get taking the dogs for walks.
Homesitters Limited is featured in Mature Times, in a story titled "Why not become a homesitter?"
Homesitters Limited is featured in Wiltshire magazine, in a story titled "How home and pet sitting has been rewarding for this Broadstone couple."
Debbie and Ian love the variety of assignments they do and particularly enjoy looking after the animals. The couple had pets in the past but don’t want to be tied down now. However, they love the fact they get their ‘pet fix’ through pet sitting.