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How to walk your dog with our dual D ring harness

Our harnesses were engineered and invented with an ability to train your dog how to properly walk on a lead without restricting their breathing. Traditional collars are known to be dangerous for any breed or type of dog, especially brachycephalic  breed. Collars can put your dog at risk for physical and emotional damage. At minimum your dog will experience anxiety and fear. Imagine if someone or something was choking you and how you might have felt.

Collars are the hidden causes behind many injuries that often go misdiagnosed. The neck and cervical spine contain the spinal cord which is where the front leg nerves originate from, and it is the energy channel where the nerves controlling the internal organ function pass through. The thyroid gland, which regulates the whole body metabolism, is also located in the neck. if the flow of energy in the neck is restricted, a whole array of problems may arise, including lameness, skin issues, allergies, lung and heart problems, digestive issues, ear and eye conditions and thyroid gland dysfunctions. The above is supported by numerous sources studies and publications.

Harnesses don't constrict a dog's neck. According to PETA When it comes to safety and comfort, using a harness is ALWAYS the best way to walk a dog. Not only does this alleviate any pressure on the neck, it also makes it easier to pull dogs out of harm’s way if they get into trouble.

 

TRAINING YOUR DOG TO WALK WITH OUR DUAL D RING HARNESS:

  • Before starting make sure the harness is fully adjusted on your dog and for his/her size. Not too tight or too loose and is placed properly on your dog.
  • Keep training sessions brief (5 minutes if your dog is a beginner and work your way up to 10-15 minutes sessions when your dog is ready and does well for a few consecutive days)
  • Have treats available to reward your dog during the sessions.
  • When starting let your dog know you will be training by showing him/her you have treats in your hands but do not give any treats yet.
  • Attach the leash to the front D ring.
  • Your dog should be sitting next to your right leg as a starting position.
  • Always start slow.
  • When walking stop several times and have your dog stop and sit next to you then reward your dog.
  • When walking increase and decrease pace and your dog should be paying full attention at this point and following you as the leader. If your dog is not paying attention grab his/her attention by showing the treats you have in your hand.
  • When finishing the training session unhook the leash from the front D ring and move to the back D ring. The back D ring is there for your dog to roam explore and walk freely as illustrated in the below video.
  • Repeat the above steps on a regular basis, you should see amazing results with dogs that are pullers (even the most stubborn dogs).

 

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