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  • Puppy Teething a COOL Solution
    By on January 31st, 2011 | No Comments Comments

    Puppy Teething Solution, perfect to soothe puppy’s gums when they are teething as this toy can be placed in the freezer and given to your puppy nice and cold.
    Chewing Cool Teething Stick helps soothe your dog’s tender gums, while providing a fun chew object. The toy has a crunchy shell when frozen, to help satisfy your dog’s urge to chew. Outer shell freezes to provide soothing relief for tender gums. Mold resistant poly fill keep product appealing. Streamers, flags and ribbons add interest. Crunchy when frozen. Easy to toss and carry Streamers, flags and ribbons offer added interest.

    Buy it Now from £5.99 at Amazon

    Great product, read the reviews from customers

  • No 1 Puppy Book
    By on January 20th, 2011 | 5 Comments5 Comments Comments

    Amazon’s Best Selling Puppy Care Book – 5 Star Reviews
    The Perfect Puppy: Britain’s Number One Puppy Care Book by Gwen Bailey
    Gwen Bailey’s bestselling puppy care guide has helped hundreds of thousands of owners throughout the world raise a problem-free dog. Now, updated with the latest findings in canine behaviour and a completely new user-friendly design, this revised edition will teach you how to raise a problem-free dog. From housetraining to playing games, it will show you how to teach your dog good manners and build his confidence with the world around him. There are step-by-step training and socialization plans as well as a guide to understanding and preventing biting, chewing and other problems. If you want your puppy to develop into a happy, well-behaved and friendly adult dog, you cannot afford to be without this book.

    From the Back Cover
    The Perfect Puppy is for puppy owners, or would-be owners, who want to know how to bring their puppy up to be a happy, well-behaved and friendly adult dog. Anti-social behaviour in dogs is often blamed on owners, but many are not irresponsible or uncaring, they simply have insufficient knowledge. This book provides that knowledge.
    Containing the most up-to-date bahavioural information, the emphasis of this fascinating book is on prevention rather than cure. Follow Gwen Bailey’s advice and you should have no trouble with problems such as chewed shoes, pulling on the lead and aggression when your dog is fully grown.

    Full-colour photographs illustrate subjects such as socialisation, house-training, preventing biting and aggression, training and many more.

    Buy Now From Amazon  Only £7.32 Free Delivery

  • It Wasn’t Me!
    By on January 15th, 2011 | 1 Comment1 Comment Comments

    It Wasn’t Me!

  • Ompa Lumpa Dog
    By on January 12th, 2011 | 2 Comments2 Comments Comments

    Ompa Lumpa Dog!!!!!

    ompa lumpa dog

  • Sled Dogs Endurance and Speed
    By on January 10th, 2011 | 1 Comment1 Comment Comments

    Sled Dogs run because they love to run, they are born and raised to it. How they run is a product of how they are trained. If they are well trained they will run in perfect harmony. Several distinct dog breeds are in common use as sled dogs, although any medium-sized breed may be used to pull a sled. Purebred sled dog breeds range from the well-known Siberian Husky and Alaskan Malamute to several overlapping local populations of arctic and subarctic sleddogs

    Sled dogs are expected to demonstrate endurance and speed. Endurance is needed to travel the distances demanded in dogsled travel, which may be anything from five to eighty miles (8 to 130 km) or more a day. Speed is needed to travel the distance in a reasonable length of time. Racing sled dogs will travel up to an average twenty miles per hour (32.2 km/h) over distances up to 25 miles (40 km). Sled dogs have been known to travel over 90 miles in a 24 hour period while pulling 85 pounds each. Sleddogs pull various sorts of sleds, from the small 25 pound (11 kg) sprint-racing sleds, through the larger plastic-bottomed distance racing toboggan sleds. A team of sled dogs may consist of anywhere from three to two dozen dogs. Racing sleddogs wear individual harnesses to which individual tuglines are snapped, pulling from a loop near the root of the tail. The dogs are hooked in pairs, their tuglines being attached in turn to a central gangline. The lines usually include short necklines snapped to each dog’s collar, just to keep the dogs in proper position. Dogs may be omitted from the teams on subsequent days, but none may be added.

    Organised dogsled racing orginates from the city of Nome, Alaska, back in 1908. Sleddog Racing, is a winter dog sport involving the timed competition of teams of sleddogs that pull a sled with the dog driver or musher standing on the runners. The team completing the marked course in the least time is judged the winner. Driving sled dogs has become a popular winter recreation and sport in North America and Europe; sled dogs are now found even in such unlikely places as Australia and Patagonia.

    Sprint races frequently are two or three-day events with heats run on successive days with the same dogs over the same course. Mid-distance races are either heat races of 14 to 80 miles per day, or continuous races of 100 to 200 miles usually. Generally the teams start one after another in equal time intervals, competing against the clock rather than directly against one another.

    Races are categorised not only by distance, but by the maximum number of dogs allowed in each team. The most usual categories are four-dog, six-dog, eight-dog, ten-dog, and unlimited (also called open), although other team size categories can be found.

  • So Comfy
    By on January 7th, 2011 | 4 Comments4 Comments Comments

    Soooooooo Comfy ZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZ

    funny sleeping dog

  • Happy New Year 2011
    By on January 1st, 2011 | 1 Comment1 Comment Comments

    Happy New Year from Dogs.info