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We Want Your Car!

Free boot liner

We have a list of unavailable models for which we are looking to create bootliners and offer the Hatchbag boot liner for FREE*!

*To create a new boot liner, we simply require access to the vehicle it will be fitted in.

This will require two visits to our factory, roughly 3-4 weeks apart, lasting around 2 hours each visit! So that we can scan the boot,design and then fit a tailor made liner to suit the specific shape of your boot. 

As a thank you for your time, we will provide you with a Hatchbag boot liner FREE of charge with your choice of options** 

**Any mats will be charged. All other options are free. Factory Address is: Unit 1, Turbine Road, Birkenhead, Wirral, CH41 9HP

If you have any of the cars listed below and live in the North West, click on car link !

 

Audi Q3 Sportback 2019 Onwards

Audi Q5 Sportback 2016 Onwards

Audi Q8 2019 Onwards

BMW 4 Series Gran Coupé 2021 Onwards 

BMW X3 2018 Onwards (with spare wheel under boot floor)

BMW X6 2019 Onwards

Ford Tourneo Connect 2013 to 2021

Ford Tourneo Custom L1 2020 Onwards

Honda CR-V 2018 Onwards 7-Seater

Honda e:Ny1 2023 Onwards

Honda Jazz 2020 Onwards - Boot Shape 2

Hyundai Kona 2023 onwards

Jeep Avenger 2023 Onwards (without a variable floor)

Jeep Wrangler 4-door 2018 Onwards - Hybrid only

Jeep Wrangler 2007 to 2018 4 Door with a speaker on right side panel in the boot

Land Rover Defender 90 2020 Onwards

Land Rover Defender 130 2020 Onwards

Lexus RX 2022 Onwards

Lexus UX 300e

Kia Niro 2022 Onwards Hybrid, Plug-in Hybrid & Petrol

Mazda CX-30 2019 Onwards with variable floor

Mazda MX-30 2021 Onwards

Mercedes Benz C Class 2021 onwards Estate - c300e - Plug-in Hybrid

Mercedes Benz EQE SUV 2023 onwards 

Mercedes Benz GLB 2020 Onwards 5-seater

Mercedes Benz GLC 2022 Onwards 

Nissan X-Trail 2022 Onwards 7 seater

Renault Clio 2019 Onwards

Subaru Forester 2019 Onwards

Subaru XV 2018 Onwards

Tesla Model S 2021 Facelift and onwards

Toyota Highlander 2020 Onwards - 7 seater( No speaker in leftside of boot)

Volkswagen Multivan T7 2022 Onwards

If you are interested, please contact us via email [email protected] and we will give you all the information you need.

Behind The Scenes

The journey of a Hatchbag boot liner.

Today we want to show you what happens between clicking “Place Order” and the parcel arriving on your doorstep.

Here at the Hatchbag Company, everything is made in-house. So from the moment an order arrives in our online shop our team takes over.

printed order check

As our boot liners are tailored to fit your car model exactly, we sometimes will ask you very specific questions during the ordering process on our website. We check that your order has all the information we need, and we will contact you in case there are any unanswered questions. Our Customer Service team will help you if you need any more help with the configuration or are unsure about the specifics of your car model.

Once we have all the information we need, production begins. Your selected colour material will be cut by a state-of-the-art cutting machine and then hand-marked by the cutter. This is a unique identifier for your personal order.

red PVC bootliner material    several colours PVC bootliner material 

How many pieces make up a bootliner?

It differs from car to car, model to model. But here is an example of what a bootliner looks like when the cutter is done with it.

bottliner

It is then handed to our high-frequency welders, who weld the first batch of hook and loop fastener strips onto your boot liner.

Yes, you can weld fabric, too!

fabric welder

Once the smaller hook and loop fastener tabs are safely welded onto the PVC, the individual loose parts of the cut-out material move into our sewing room. Our team of highly skilled sewing machinists will then sew all the prep work like darts and long strips of hook and loop fasteners into the boot liner. Darts make sure the boot liner will fit into all the recesses in your car and will hug the edges tightly. The long strips of hook and loop fastener are your attachment points for extras like Bootliner Extension or Bumper Flap. No robots involved!

sewing machinist

Once the prep work is complete, straps for the headrests and our logo are inserted.

From here the boot liner moves on to the next team.

All the various pieces that make up the boot liner are assembled into the main product, your boot liner is finally talking its final form. Every piece is sewn into place and all is secured with a black border around all of the outside. This is called TAPING and gives the edges of the liner and all our extras like bumper flaps and tailgate cover a nice, clean finish.

bootliner taping

Your liner is finished, so now it gets teamed up with the correct tabs and strips of hook and loop fasteners so you can attach your boot liner securely to your car.

Every car is individual, so our logistics team will personalise your fitting kit before your order gets packed for shipping. Some cars need more fasteners than others, some don’t need any at all, so we take care in putting together the correct tabs and strips for your fitting requirements.

fitting kit prep measuring fitting kit prep

All that’s left to do now is ship your order out. Our courier collects daily and has a Next Day mandate within the UK, so your order is normally with you the day after it has left our sewing room.

If you are in Europe and USA, we aim to deliver your order within 6 to 8 days after it was placed.

 stack of parcels parcel ready for shipment parcel cage

We hope you enjoyed this little look behind the scenes and discovered something interesting in the making of a tailored car boot liner.

hatchbag logo

The Hatchbag Team

Happy Mother's Day!

On Sunday, 27th March the UK and Ireland will celebrate Mothering Sunday and we at The Hatchbag Company want to say a big THANK YOU to mothers all around the country!

 

This year, why not give your mother something that will not wilt or melt, but last a long time? Combine this with the most valuable present of all – spending time together – and you have a truly memorable Mother’s Day gift.

Here are some ideas that are suitable for every budget, but priceless every time:

 

Make it a fancy, luxury weekend breakaway in a SPA hotel, get a mud bath together and have a giggle reciting quotes form The Mummy during your hydrating full-body wrap.

Take a drive up to the nearest stately home and have a decadent afternoon tea, complete with that glass of bubbly and wishing you both could take the butler home to do all the washing up for you.

Or just have a long, good catchup and set the world to rights again during a leisurely stroll through a public park or gardens, or visit that local farm where you can pick your own flowers (and veg!)

Whether your Mum is outdoorsy, likes to garden or has a dog or two, a perfect gift idea could be a boot liner to protect her car boot from all the mud and dirt that comes with rainy walks, four legged friends and plant soil. The Hatchbag tailor-made car boot protector won’t let any dirt or water get into her car’s interior, it is waterproof and easy to clean (unless you want the car to join in the mud bath at the SPA weekend)

Check out our options on our website The Hatchbag Company

 

We would love to see whatever you decide to do, send us your memories on Twitter @HatchbagCompany, on Instagram @TheHatchbagCompany and on Facebook The Hatchbag Company.

 

Thank you, Mums everywhere, you are all superheroes!

 

 

More than a third of Brits never clean car boot

More than a third of Brits have confessed to never cleaning their car boot, despite experts advising to clean car interiors once a month, research shows.

In a recent survey conducted by boot liner manufacturer Hatchbag, 27% of respondents admitted to cleaning their car boot just twice a year, while another 7% said they only clean their vehicle’s boot yearly.

According toMotorway.co.uk, a car’s interior should be cleaned monthly. Although 17.8% of people claimed to clean their car boot once a month, 36% said they never do.

Claudia Finamore, commercial manager at Hatchbag, said: “Cleaning inside your car, including the boot, monthly will ensure you keep on top of any mess. If you use your boot frequently, you may need to clean it more often.”

In the study, nearly one in 10 respondents said they clean their car boot once a week.

Claudia added: “Empty your car boot before cleaning it and then hoover up any dirt, crumbs and dust.”

In a separate poll from Hatchbag, one in eight respondents said the boot is the area of their car that gets the dirtiest. Muddy shoes, mud from pushchair wheels and dog fur were commonly cited as the top causes for creating the most mess.

“For any dry mud marks, use a brush to loosen the soil before vacuuming,” Claudia continued. “A rubber brush or gloves can also help remove dog fur before hoovering. Use an anti-bacterial spray to remove stains from other pet mess.”

In the poll, 80.6% of respondents admitted they do not clean their car interiors as much as they would like to, with more than half of this percentage blaming it on a lack of time.

Claudia explained: “To minimise wear-and-tear and make future cleaning easier, fit a wipe-clean boot liner to the walls and floor of the boot. Before installing it, prep the non-Velcro friendly surface of the boot (plastics trims) with Autoglym Intensive Tar Remover using a lint cloth to make sure any silicon traces are removed and the Velcro tabs are adhering correctly.”

Other preventative measures include wiping down any items, such as sports equipment, before storing them in the boot and regularly decluttering the boot.

Without routinely tidying the car boot, it is easy for dirt, litter and storage to accumulate until it requires an intensive and time-consuming clean.

Is Your DIY Project Affecting The Value Of Your Vehicle?

tools

When it comes to tackling household renovations—such as redecorating or carrying out simple building projects—the DIY approach is often the most cost-effective solution. The advancement of online tutorials enables anyone to try their hand at trades previously left to the professionals, and in many cases, it is possible to achieve an effective result.

What the manuals don’t tell you, however, is the hidden costs associated with ‘doing it yourself’. Not all projects go to plan, resulting in wasted materials and less-than-desirable finishes. Also, the surrounding areas can become damaged if the correct tools and equipment aren’t used and lack of experience can sometimes result in mess and spillages, particularly when transporting materials to and from the DIY supplier.

timber

Protecting your vehicle from DIY damage

Transporting materials home from the DIY store can be a particular bugbear for DIYers, particularly if they are having to use the family car as opposed to a trade-specific van. The very nature of building materials means that there is a risk of damaging the vehicle’s interior and tailgate during transportation.

Whether you are a professional tradesperson or someone who likes to do DIY projects in their spare time, your vehicle will inevitably be damaged in some way due to bulky materials, dirty tools and oily machinery. As a result, you must protect your car from damage. Here Hadyn Leon from construction company Stone7 shares expert tips and advice for ensuring that your vehicle remains damage-free when transporting materials…

1. When transporting building materials make sure that you cover as much of the car’s interior as possible.

2. Old sheets and towels provide some protection but they tend to slip around and don’t stop liquids from seeping through. Bin bags can help with this but can easily rip. It is well worth investing in a boot liner that is fitted to the specifications of your boot so it will stay in one place.

3. Loading and unloading the car is a prime time for creating scratches and scrapes, especially if you are working in reduced light at the beginning or end of the day. Protect the bumper of your vehicle with a padded tarpaulin or choose a boot liner with an integral flap that can be folded out over the bumper.

4. Poor weather conditions can also result in bumper damage, especially if your hands are wet and cold and you lose grip of bulky items. Again, the more padding you can create over the bumper area the better.

5. When transporting timber remember to protect the backs of the passenger seats and headrests, especially when slotting posts in through the length of the back of the vehicle. Splintered wood can cause irreparable damage to upholstery so keep a stash of old towels, flat cardboard and blankets to hand to create a buffer around awkwardly shaped items.

6. Consider the weight of the items that you are transporting if you are using a vehicle designed for domestic use, it’s not worth compromising the suspension!


7. It’s not always convenient but where possible it is worth ‘double bagging’ bags or sand or cement—even if you just loosely wrap a bin bag around them. Loose sand is almost impossible to get out of carpets and can causes scratches if it rubs against delicate items.

8. If you do have a spillage of any type, try to tackle it straight away. The longer you leave it the harder it will be to remove and you may risk it transferring onto other materials.

9. Don’t underestimate how dirty your clothes will be! There’s no point protecting the boot of your car and the ruining the driver’s seat upholstery with oil or paint-covered clothes. Again, old (clean) towels and sheets can be a godsend, or invest in some disposable seat covers, typically used by mechanics.

10. If in doubt pay a little bit extra to get things delivered, you could well find that it’s far less than the cost of repairing or cleaning your vehicle!

Why your car interior becomes damaged and how to prevent it

car gloves

No matter how well you look after your car, it’s inevitable that the interior will start to show signs of wear and tear through day-to-day use, not least if your passengers include small children or pets.

Simple measures—such as removing muddy footwear, avoiding messy snacks, and taking litter with you when you leave the car—will help prevent mess from accumulating. Regularly vacuuming the upholstery and footwells and wiping down surfaces will also keep the interior in prime condition.

While it’s easy to keep on top of the passenger areas of the car, it can be a lot harder to keep the out-of-sight areas—such as the boot—clean and damage-free.

The very nature of the boot means you might use it to stow bulky, dirty items such as prams, bikes, luggage, sports gear or camping equipment. All of these can transfer mud, oil and other stains to the interior, and sharp edges can damage the carpeting or inner tailgate.

And while the boot is also a safe and practical area of the car for transporting the family dog, again there’s the risk of stains and potential damage from chewing or scratching.

The main causes of interior damage

To find out more about how car interiors suffer damage, we ran an independent survey asking the public: “What causes the most damage to your car interior?” Here’s what we found out…

Spillages—from either groceries or car maintenance items such as motor oil—attracted a combined 32% of the votes, highlighting that simple, day-to-day accidents can cause considerable damage to a car’s interior.

Children’s equipment and pets also proved to be common causes of damage, collecting 25% and 22% of the votes respectively.

Tools and sporting equipment were the main source of damage for 13% of people.

Holiday luggage was cited as a cause of damage for a further 8% of those surveyed.

What you can do to prevent it

This is one area where prevention is most definitely better than cure. Protecting your boot before you fill it with items that are likely to spill or scuff will undoubtedly reduce the damage caused.

You can do this by putting rugs and blankets down. However, they may slip and slide in transit, or moved or chewed by pets. They are also unlikely to contain any liquid spillages.

The best way to fully protect your boot is to install a made-to-measure, wipe-clean bootliner that fits securely to the walls and floor of your boot, covering all surfaces.

car wash

What to do if the damage is already done

If the boot is already soiled or damaged, you may be able to restore it to its former glory with a bit of TLC.

Obviously it’s important that you don’t create further damage by using the wrong treatment for the stain. With this in mind, we turned to the professionals in the car-cleaning world for some expert advice. Russ Chadd from CarcleanseUK.com shares his expertise in removing common stains from a car interior:

What do you find causes the most damage to the interior of a car boot?

Liquid spillages such as milk, paint and fuel are probably in the top-five items that cause serious damage. Also, any heavy objects such as bikes, tool boxes etc. will eventually damage the carpet.

What methods would you use to clean the following spillages from a car boot?

Oil—Any oil-based spillage usually ends up damaging fabrics and plastics one way or another. It’s near impossible to remove every single trace of oil that has been spilt into a carpet and therefore we advise to replace boot carpets rather than try and clean them.

Mud—Dry mud can be easily removed from fabrics and carpets using a brush to loosen the soil and a cylinder vacuum cleaner to collect it.

Food spillages—Light food spillages can be removed from carpets and upholstery with a cloth or towel. However, if the spillage is heavy, dairy-based or likely to cause an odour, I would definitely recommend seeking professional attention.

Pet fur—Remove pet fur from carpets and upholstery using a rubber brush specifically designed for this purpose—simply brush the surface and then vacuum. If you don't have a rubber brush, rubber gloves will also work well.

Pet mess—Remove as much of the spillage (if solid) as soon as possible and keep the windows open. Apply an anti-bacterial spray to the areas and rinse using a damp towel.

If the pet has urinated, you will need to blot up the spillage and treat the area to prevent odour and bacteria. In this case, the best option would be to bring in the professionals.

Do you have any tips for helping to protect the car boot from damage?

A good-quality, purpose-made bootliner will no doubt shield the carpet from wear and tear. I can definitely notice a difference to the condition of the car boot when boot protectors have been used.

How would you suggest repairing a ripped boot lining?

This will depend on what it’s made from. If it’s moulded plastic, an epoxy resin or flexible filler may work well. If it’s thin plastic, the cheapest way to fix a tear would be using a good-quality adhesive tape.

Find the perfect colour for your Hatchbag boot liner

If you’re not sure which colour to choose for your new Hatchbag boot liner, this guide will help you decide. The pictures below will not only show you what our boot liners look like when they have been fitted, but also how the colour could suit your vehicle and personal preferences.

Due to the large volume of vehicles we provide for, the pictures shown are only generic ones. This means the pictures will not match your vehicle exactly but should give you a good indicator on how the boot liner could look in your vehicle.

Most popular colours: Black & Grey

Hatchbag boot liner in black

Unsurprisingly, most of our customers tend to choose black or grey for their liner. Black is what you would expect it to be, often complementing the existing darker colours of the boot. The grey can best be described as a battleship grey. An added advantage of the grey is that it shows the least marks over time.

Most vibrant colours: Red, Orange & Pink

Hatchbag boot liner in red Hatchbag boot liner in orange Hatchbag boot liner in pink

If you’re looking for something more colourful then look no further. If you are the kind of person that likes to stand out with brighter colours, take a look at our red, orange and pink liners. They will certainly jazz up your cars’ interior decor and make your boot stand out from the crowd.

Great alternative colours: Blue & Brown

Hatchbag boot liner in blue Hatchbag boot liner in brown

Our final two colours may not be the most popular or vibrant, but they do have a charm of their own and may suit your car perfectly. The blue is a royal blue, whereas the brown can be described as a milk chocolate brown. Brown is also very popular with customers ordering for cars with beige interiors.

Hopefully this guide has given you an idea of what the Hatchbag boot liner will look like in each colour. Now it’s time to go ahead and customise the perfect boot liner solution for your needs.

Black Friday is back at the Hatchbag Company to kickstart your holiday season

hatchbag 10% off discount promotion

Black Friday Sale

Black Friday marks the start of the holiday season and here at the Hatchbag Company, we are excited to keep up this autumn tradition with a 10% discount on our entire range of products from November 23rd to 26th.

The term Black Friday was first coined in the 1950s in Philadelphia and has become an almost global sensation since then. It’s the day consumers like to make the most of lavish discounts and get a great deal on that product they’ve had their eye on for some time. Let’s look at the range of products you can save money on with our Black Friday discount.

If you are looking for a tailor-made liner that will cover and protect your car boot, then the Hatchbag Company has you covered. We sell over 400 different boot liners for a range of car models, with a host of accessories to take care of your every need.

Hatchbag products on offer

Our standard liner, made of high-quality pvc will become a second-skin for your boot, protecting your vehicle from muddy paws, sharp edges, or heavy goods. If you require more space, you may wish to upgrade your liner to either the rear plus or rear split version. The rear-plus liner allows you to fold down the back seat altogether. If you want to fold down your back seat down individually and altogether then the rear seat split option may be the one for you.  Please note, when you fold your seats down there will be a small gap at the top and side of the seats left exposed. You can cover this in one of two ways, rear seat flap or boot liner extension.

The rear seat flap attaches to the top of the liner and flaps over the headrests. If you order a split liner, the rear seat flap will also be split. The boot liner extension protects the back of the front passenger seat and driver seat and attached to the boot liner folded on the second row of seats. For dog owners, the bumper flap could also be a perfect addition in protecting your bumper from scratches. Finally, the tailgate cover offers protection to the inside of your boot door.

On top of our boot liners, we offer several mats to fit on top to suit a variety of needs. The Hatchbed mat has a carpeted surface that will provide a comfortable surface for your dog to lie on. The odour mat contains an activated carbon that can absorb and eliminate any bad odours, and our rubber mat is a perfect addition for extra protection for your car boot floor, especially from heavy goods or sharp edges.

Hatchbag discount

With a 10% Black Friday discount on all our products from November 23rd to 26th, we can customise your order specifically to your needs and send it direct to your doorstep. You don’t even need to worry about a discount code. The offer will be automatically applied at the checkout. So, save money off your Hatchbag boot liner this Black Friday and start your holiday season with a smile.

Why a boot liner is the perfect accessory for your lease car?

You've got a new lease car, but, you need to protect your boot when transporting your dog, pram, fishing gear, DIY tools, bikes etc. Here is where Hatchbag steps in with our array of boot liners in seven colours. Plus our boot liner extras such as, bumper flap, rear seat flap, tailgate cover and a choice of three mats; rubber mat, hatchbed mat and odour mat.

Blue bootliner in car

All of our boot covers act as a second skin to your car boot and will prevent your lease car boot’s interior getting covered in dog hair, scratched or damaged. And you may be thinking this all sounds great, but, if I use self-adhesive tabs to attach the boot liner to the car then will this damage the interior?

The answer is no. If your car boot is made from carpet and is self-adhesive tab friendly then you will not have to attach any self-adhesive tabs to your car. You may want to consider our frequent use fitting kit, which consists of thirty-two double-sided adhesive tabs. These tabs act as a sandwich between the liner and the boot carpet, so that when you remove the liner the carpet does not fluff up.

Cleaning your lease car boot

If your car boot is made from plastic, you will need to attach self-adhesive tabs to the boot. Before you do that, we recommend the following cleaning procedure:

  • - Take two lint free cloths and Autoglym Intensive Tar Remover.
  • - Soak one cloth in Autoglym Intensive Tar Remover and clean down the sides.
  • - Take the second cloth and dry the sides to the point the cloth is dragging across the surface.
  • - Test a piece of self-adhesive to see if it adheres to the plastic. If yes, continue attaching the remainder tabs. If not, please repeat the above steps.

When you come to remove the boot liner and self-adhesive tabs from the boot, we recommend the following procedure:

  • - Take Autoglym Intensive Tar remover and a cloth
  • - Soak the cloth in Autoglym Intensive Tar Remover and clean down the plastics to remove any residue
  • - Then take any valeting product and valet the sides of your boot

If you return the car after your lease is up then the car boot will be in the same condition as the day you got the vehicle.

Protect your car boot from dog hair!

The question dog owners across the county face, irrelevant as to whether they have a brand new car or if they have had a vehicle for months/years is: How do I protect my car boot from being covered in dog hair?

We’ve all been there, following a day of adventure with our pet pooch, we arrive home, let the dogs out of the back and are faced with dog hair and muddy paw prints everywhere. And, so, the process of cleaning the car boot begins, even though we know that the next time you take your dog out, you are going to be faced with the same dilemma. So, here at Hatchbag, we appreciate your time is precious and have come up with a way to keep your boot, dog hair free!

Step 1: Clean your boot from pet hair

If you have a brand new car then your car boot will be pet hair free, however, for those whose pooches have been in the boot already, the first step is to remove the hair.

To do this, you will need to give the car a good hoover out and also either use a pet hair removal brush to remove the hair from carpet, or, wrap your hands in cellotape to remove the dog hair from the carpet.

To prevent you from having to repeat step 1 on a frequent basis, you may want to invest in a boot liner. All our boot liners are tailor-made to fit the contours of each specific car model and are made from tough, waterproof and non-absorbent fabric. Plus, they are wipeable meaning, if you want to give them a clean it will literally take a couple of minutes.

You can also customise your boot liner to suit you and your family and pets needs. So, if you need a boot liner to just cover the base, the sides and back of the seats then a Standard version will be more than suitable.

a blue boot liner

Step 2: Prepare their space

Should you wish to give your pet more space by folding your backseats down with the liner in situ then you will need to upgrade the Standard version with either a Rear Plus or Rear Split. The Rear Plus allows you to fold your backseats down altogether, whereas, the Rear Split offers more flexibility in that you can fold your backseats down individually or altogether.

an orange boot liner with folded rear seatsa grey bootliner with back seats partially folded

And, if you want to protect your bumper from being scratched or from muddy dog paws then we also offer a bumper flap, which attaches to a loop fastener strip at the end of the liner and can be rolled away in the boot when not in use.

an orange bumper flap

If you have big dogs that like to drool over the headrests then a Rear Seat Flap might be of use, which attaches to the top of the backseats and flaps over the headrests. And for pets that like to press their bum up against the boot door, a tailgate cover will not go amiss.

a grey boot liner

Step 3: Cleaning your hook and loop fasteners!

Inevitably no matter how much we try, some pet hair will be attracted to some of the hook and loop fasteners, especially owners who have more curious pooches. But, we have a few tricks to help keep the hook and loop fasteners pet hair free.

Before fitting your boot liner, you may want to squirt the hook and loop fasteners with anti-static spray, as this will prevent the fasteners being covered in hair.

However, should hair accumulate in the hook and loop fasteners then you can use either a lint roller, tweezers, a comb, duct tape or even a toothbrush to remove the hair. Then you can use the anti-static spray to prevent hair from getting into hook and loop fasteners again.

Step 4: Keep pet odour at bay

And finally, we all know how much our four-legged-friends like to jump in puddles, lakes, or roll around in mud and sand, not only covering them in muck but also giving them a distinct smell. So, in order to keep pet odour at bay, Hatchbag have come up with an odour mat, which is comfortable for your pooch to sit or lie on with the quilted material, but it also has a charcoal layer in the middle to absorb unwanted odours.

a black dog sitting in a car boot

Now, you can spend more time with your beloved pet than cleaning out your car boot. Don’t forget to send us your snaps of your pooch on the road, as we love sharing them on our Facebook, Instagram and Twitter page.