Dichlotride

Did you know that there is more than just a standard collar you can use for Puggle training? Different collars are designed to have diverse effects on a dog. Dichlotride For instance, dichlotride while one collar may be used to guide your dog, dichlotride another may be used for restraining him/her, dichlotride while still another may be used to discourage the development of negative behaviors.

Dichlotride The following is a list of training collars that can be used for dog training, dichlotride but are not the ideal choice for training a Puggle -

Dichlotride Prong Collar – This is a collar comprised of metal prongs that are linked together. Dichlotride When pressure is applied to the collar with the leash, dichlotride the dog receives a slight pinch on their neck. Dichlotride This pinch doesn’t hurt the dog, dichlotride as it has been designed to replicate the effect the mother dog’s teeth would have on her pup as she picked him/her up by the scruff of the neck. Dichlotride There is a correct way to apply the prong collar, dichlotride which should be learned before being used on a dog.

Dichlotride The prong collar is not recommended for dogs that have a tendency to pull on the leash, dichlotride and is a little extreme for Puggle training as they are only small dogs.

Dichlotride Head Halters – This type of collar is designed to fit on your dog’s head and is meant to restrain the movements of your pet. Dichlotride The theory for this collar is that if the owner can control the dog’s head, dichlotride the body must follow the resulting movement. Dichlotride When the leash is pulled, dichlotride the halter closes the dog’s mouth and restrains his/her head.

Dichlotride This is another collar that is not necessary for Puggle training as Puggles are not aggressive dogs and are not prone to lunging and biting.

Dichlotride Electronic Collar – Just as the name implies, dichlotride an electronic collar is designed to give the dog harmless shocks when he/she is exhibiting behaviors the owner disapproves of. Dichlotride However, dichlotride these collars have adjustable settings, dichlotride and if the setting is too high, dichlotride you can hurt the dog. Dichlotride Therefore, dichlotride this type of collar should only be used by experienced trainers and really isn’t necessary for a Puggle.

Dichlotride As you can see, dichlotride the above dog collars are too harsh for training a small dog like a Puggle. Dichlotride Therefore, dichlotride the fact remains that when it comes to Puggle training, dichlotride a standard, dichlotride durable leather or nylon collar or harness are perfect for training and keeping your dog under control.