Whether you want to teach your dog to sit, come when called, lie down, walk on a loose lead, or even perform tricks, clicker training with Clix Training Clickers and Whistles can make your training sessions easy, effective, and FUN!
The Clix Multi-Clicker features adjustable volume control, so you can match the click volume to your dog's sound sensitivity. Ergonomic design makes clicking easy, and the elasticized wrist strap ensures that the Multi-Clicker is always at hand. Durable plastic construction. Measures 1-7/8" x 1/4" x 2-5/8" long.
The Clix Whizzclick combines a clicker and whistle into one ergonomic, hard-plastic unit. If your dog responds well to whistle tones, if you feel a whistle would help train your dog when she's far away from you, or if you would simply like to incorporate additional sound into your training regimen, choose the Whizzclick. Use the click to mark a desired behavior. Use the whistle as a cue or command to help control your dog at a distance. The Click Whizzclick includes an elasticized wrist strap to keep it handy. Measures 1-1/4" x 3/4" x 2-1/2" long.
All Clix Training Clickers and/or Whistles include a step-by-step training guide that shows you how to teach your dog fun tricks as well as practical everyday behaviors.
Downloadable Clix Clicker Training Information & Tips.
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Your Clix Training Clicker and/or Whistle includes a training guide that provides clear, concise steps for teaching your dog to sit, walk on a loose leash, lie down, heel, come when called, and other behaviors.
Initial training sessions should be no more than 5-10 minutes, especially for young dogs. As your dog progresses and learn more commands, extend the training time. Always make training fun. Never use harsh punishments. It will only confuse your dog and could create unwanted behavior.
When teaching your dog a new task, start with small steps. A correct response is recognized with an immediate click, a small treat, and praise. It is important to click immediately so you dog knows you are rewarding him for the task he just completed. The treat is used as reinforcement, along with a verbal acknowledgement. Eventually, the frequency you treat your dog will be reduced. At this point, a click and/or verbal command will be enough for your dog to respond positively to your commands.