Dog collars, leads, and spotlight tags glow from within so you can be seen at night
Polymer core on nylon collars and leads lights up for safety on dog walks
Brilliant light is perfect for evening or night strolls
Visible up to 1000 feet in the dark! This new generation of collars and leads keep you and your dog safe at night by letting others see you! Simply press button and long lasting red LEDs light up so brightly that cars or people can't help but notice. Protect your dog with a 1" wide adjustable Collar or use a 5 ft Lead so others can see you both. Both have a light-up polymer core, and last up to 150 hours. NEW Polymer Spotlit features colorful LEDs that glow from within and includes a carabiner that clips easily to zippers, dog collars or key chains. Available in Lime, Orange, Pink or Red.
All use replaceable 3V Lithium batteries, included. Collar available in Small (adjusts 10"-13"), Medium (adjusts 13"-18"), and Large (adjusts 18"-27").
Bright RED LED - Flash or Glow modes
Flexible, light-up polymer core surrounded by strong nylon webbing
Weather resistant - enclosed switch
3 adjustable sizes - fits small to large dogs
Visible up to 1000 feet in the dark
Long life replaceable battery - included
Please click on "More Information" for more on collars and leads.
To take collar out of test mode, make sure it is in off mode. Hold in the button continuously as light first turns on, then off, and then flashes quickly. Hold button in for about 20 more seconds until the fast flashing stops. Then collar will be out of test mode.
There are many styles of collars to choose from depending on your dog's size and disposition, and your training need.
Traditional collars are available in a variety of styles, colors, and widths and should ride high on your pet's neck, not loose so that it slides down near the top of his shoulder blades. Use a tape measure to measure your pet's neck, and then add two to three inches. Collars should be snug with enough room to fit two fingers between your dog's neck and his collar. In addition to the risk of losing a pet that gets away, loose collars are more easily snagged on objects, and many pets die every year from accidental hanging. For this reason, collars should not be worn in wire cages. Collars should also not be too tight so as to restrict breathing or cause coughing. Check collar size frequently on growing puppies.
Choose collar and lead width with hardware that matches your pet's size. Smaller, lightweight choices are for small dogs and puppies, and wider, more durable styles are for bigger, stronger pets.
Every collar you own should have a current nametag attached to it at all times.
How to introduce your dog to a lead
Take the time to teach your dog to be obedient on a lead.
Any pup over 8 weeks of age should be ready for a collar and lead. It is best to wait until after your pup has become used to his collar before you attempt to introduce the lead. Leave the collar on as much as possible until your pup gets used to it. If he is in a cage or crate, remove the collar to prevent snagging. Do not use a choke chain collar on young puppies.
The lead length is totally up to you. If you are going to do obedience work, purchase a 6-foot lead - it is required in most classes. For just tooling around town with your pet, a 4-foot lead will do. It will keep your dog near you and give you plenty of control.
The first time you put the lead on your pup, attach it to his collar and allow him to get used to the feel by dragging it around the house or yard. Do this for about ten minutes a day for 5-7 days. Watch that he does not chew on the lead! If you have a fearful pup, distract him by throwing a ball or toy.
Once he is used to the feel of the lead, pick up the unattached end and hold it, following your pup wherever he goes. Keep the lead as loose as possible and don't worry at this point if the pup pulls. Repeat this step for about a week.
When the pup starts pulling you around most of the time, it's your turn to take some control. But make it fun. Take along a favorite toy, a ball or even a special treat. Then, take off walking in one direction. If your pup follows willingly, heap on lots of praise. If he does not follow you, sits stubbornly, or pulls in the other direction, take the object of affection and move it in front of him so that he follows it in the direction you're going. At this point praise him heartily. Time your praise so that it happens when he's moving and not when he's resisting. This may take some time and observation. He will soon get your message.
Remember not to pull hard or jerk on the lead, no matter how tempting. A dog's natural tendency is to pull back and you will not get your message across. This could also give your new pup "lead phobia" that will be hard to cure.
Repeat this step every day for about a week, and every day you should see your pup becoming more confident and yourself having a little more control.
Following these tips will go a long way towards making life with your dog more fun. A lead-trained dog not only puts you in control, but also gains respect from pedestrians you encounter on your walks.
Field training aids include collars with up-to-date identification, leads, and check cords. Brightly colored collars help you locate and distinguish between more than one hunting dog while in the field.
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