Extra rings make these adjustable in length to allow you to work further away from your dog. Leather is best but is more expensive.
Ideally 3 to 4 feet long and made of something comfortable to hold. Avoid seatbelt type fabrics as these can be uncomfortable for you.
Allows you to work a dog as though it is off lead but retain control if needed. Please ask an instructor about correct and safe use.
These need to be adjustable for a growing dog and secure. Snap together type buckles are best avoided as they can come undone.
Half Check Collar
Offers the benefits of a full check chain without as much risk, not suitable for young pups. Needs to be used correctly to avoid injury.
Similar to a horse halter a head collar can give more control, especially if you have a puller. Must be used with care, not good for puppies.
Allows easy and fast access to training treats. Avoids you finding something 3 months old and 'orrible lurking at the bottom of a pocket.
Ball on Rope
Balls should always be on a rope to avoid the risk of choking. Also a ball on a rope is another interative toy that you can play with together.
What's best? Your dog will tell you that! Something small, soft and easily swallowed. Avoid hard or biscuit based treats.
Essentially a sports bag for your training kit. Containing all your kit and your dog's kit so you never forget that essential item.
Some dogs love to use their mouths. A bite toy offers a dog an outlet for the behaviour and is an interactive, fun toy for you both.
A soft rope or fleece tug type toy allows you enjoy interactive play with your dog. This is an important way of building your bond.
Having the right kit helps but knowing how to use it will ensure success.
There's no need, believe us your dog won't care how much you spent on it.
Dogs work best when they are having fun. Dont be too serious, just play.