Ruffle Dog Collars Handmade by Seniors in USA - Good Dog in a Box

Looking for the best flea collar for dogs? Good! No dog likes getting fleas, and no owner likes having to clean them out of the house. A flea infestation can be uncomfortable for your pooch, and could even pose a health risk. There are a lot of different flea treatment options out there, from oral medications to topical ointments. Perhaps one of the easiest methods of preventing fleas is by using a flea collar.

The Good Dog Hemp & Organic Cotton Corduroy Collar was added to your Shopping Cart.

Pam Wasserman, owner and creator of Good Dog! Gallery, relocated to the beautiful seacoast village of Rockport, Massachusetts in 2003, after residing in Woodstock, Vermont for 20 years, where she managed the Stephen Huneck Gallery, handling the day to day business of gallery operations, as well as playing a major role in marketing, promotion and wholesale accounts.

Pam arrived in Rockport, opening an animal art gallery of her own, with nothing but a selection of Huneck artwork, then expanded her inventory to include hundreds of dog and cat related animal art and unique gifts for dog-lovers and a wide selection of cool dog, collars, leashes and gourmet treats for the dogs!

ruffle-dog-collars-1 - Good Dog in a Box

Dogs playing are at risk of getting caught on each other's collar so it's a good idea to remove them. I totally agree with everything you have said. Some dog owners and others are clueless about discipline and are incapable of viewing corrections without having a knee-jerk reaction and accusing people of being cruel and abusive I find highly offensive and presumptuous. I am currently waiting for two black Spenger prong collars for my Rotties. I hate being dragged around (the male is the worst) and I refuse to be dominated by my own dog. The female likes to walk away from me but takes a sideways route while her brother tries to pull in a forwards direction and yes I have tried to train them, but these two twins seem to be partners in crime. After 5 minutes this behaviour usually settles down, but I don’t want 30 seconds of that behaviour. Sometimes it takes longer if they have caught the smell of something. Also lunging is very dangerous as dogs can lung across the path of a person and cause a fall etc. particularly with children or the elderly. I have deltoid and wrist injuries from Otis being good on the lead then suddenly lunging with all his strength when the lead is relaxed when he has a sudden stupid moment. I think the worst mistake I made was putting harnesses on them from about 1 year old. It encouraged pulling so badly and when I stopped using them the reduction was instant. They still try to steer the walk which I think is wrong. My responsibility is to have my dogs under control and I also want to walk along at my pace and by relaxed. I do manage this for a decent proportion of the walk, but I want control from start to finish and the dogs correct themselves with prong collars thats the beauty of them. They pull you, feel the pinch and they get back in line, so they are learning without you having to correct them. I’ve learnt how to fit one and use it correctly and I can’t wait to see how well it works.

Im a Good Dog Collar- Dog Collars Boutique

Hi I have a 5 year old Siberian husky named Bowie. Bowie is a rescue dog that is neutered and seems calm,until he goes into prey mode. We are currently working with a dog trainer for behavioral problems i.e his high prey drive. We have tried rewarding him with treats but that didn’t seem to work for long. We also tried the prong collar to help with the training but he ended up breaking the collar and attacked a small dog. Bowies prey can be anything from dogs to kids. He so far ignores every command even when presented with treats for good behavior. Our trainer now wants to try the remote shock collar in order to snap him out of prey mode. Should this be out next option or is there a better one? Please note that he has broken out of the prong collar twice and has attacked two dogs and a child.