‘I don’t have the money to buy a second dog’

If you want a dog, you’ll need to have a lot of money.

And if you want one, you might have to take out a second mortgage.

But if you’re a wealthy person who can afford a second pet, you don’t need to worry about the problem.

According to a new study by the Financial Times, the average US household will spend $1.9m on a pet by 2025, up from $874,000 in 2020.

That’s almost five times as much as the next highest spenders.

“There is a significant gap between the rich and the poor, and the gap has widened in recent years,” says the report’s author, Richard Murphy.

For the average American household, the cost of a dog will be $1,000 or less, while a dog for a poor person will cost $1m or more.

“We are really talking about a very different world to where we live,” says Murphy.

The problem is, in order to afford a pet, the typical US household has to spend a lot more than $1bn.

The Financial Times found that median household income has risen to $72,000, up 20 per cent since 2020.

It says the cost for a dog is now between $500 and $600 a week, with a more modest $200 to $300 a month going to a vet.

But the cost is only $20 a week for a cat.

For a dog?

That will set you back $1 million or more, says Murphy, who argues the US has been spending too much on dog-centric items like pet insurance and pet grooming products.

“The dog-buying public has become so focused on pet grooming and insurance that they’re spending way too much,” says Murphy.

Murphy says the rising costs are partly the result of the cost-cutting measures of the Trump administration.

But he says the real problem is the increase in the number of pet owners who are “living in the city”.

In New York, the number is more than two-thirds of the total population, according to the census.

And while Murphy says this is a reflection of the city’s boom in gentrification, it could also be the result a lack of regulation on pet ownership.

The US has about 5 million pet owners, he says, and they spend an average of $10m on pets annually.

“That’s a huge increase from a few years ago,” he says.

In New Zealand, where there are fewer pets per capita, the total number of people with pets is estimated at 1.2 million, according the Bureau of Statistics.

But Murphy says New Zealand has been relatively successful in limiting the amount of pet ownership, with the government requiring pet owners to pay a levy of 2.5 per cent on their property.

But as the economy has improved, New Zealanders are choosing to leave their pets at home, and Murphy points out that pet owners are often the only people in their homes.

So if you don�t own a dog in New Zealand or in the US, you probably won’t be able to afford one for years to come.

The study says a lot can change between now and 2025.

And, with some caveats, it’s still very early days.

For example, the paper points out some key variables are still changing.

For instance, the share of households that own pets is forecast to increase in 2035.

And the number and size of pets will increase in other parts of the country.

But, as Murphy says, there are still huge gaps in the spending.

“If you’re an investor, you should probably be investing more in a house,” he advises.

“But for most people, you will be more likely to spend money on a house.”