2020 has been a year to remember and a year to forget in so many ways. But despite everything, our pups still need some much needed entertainment. We’ve collated our top 10 toys for huskies
It’s nearly that time of year again all husky owners dream about, the leaves turning, the temperatures dropping, and before you know it…Halloween will be just around the corner.
This article was composed by one of our readers. Both they and their dog have adopted pseudonyms to remain anonymous. Their thoughts, feelings, and experiences are a worrying truth of dog-society
- Struggles to walk without being dragged along
- Won’t leave their dog alone if at all possible
- Their back yard looks like Alcatraz
- Inability to see white
Unfortunately the traditional Furminator isn’t all that good when it comes to any double-coated breeds. Many report that they shouldn’t be used on Siberian Huskies what so ever. We’ll leave that decision for each individual, what is critical however, is that if you do choose to use a Furminator, that you choose the correct version.
What are the other options?
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This multi-purpose kennel cleaner smells absolutely divine and has endless uses. Indoor, outdoor, diluted or used neat – this stuff can handle the most stubborn stains and odours. Our particular favourite uses are used to clean the patio, or in a handy spray-bottle for cleaning up any small accidents in the house.
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Your dogs not keen on a bath? No, ours neither. Whilst a full bathing is occasionally the only solution, most of the time a quick once-over with a pet-specific dry shampoo is all that’s needed. And if we’re honest, they often smell better after using this than they do a full bath!
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Leucillin antiseptic skin care spray is a highly versatile first, anti-bacterial, anti-viral and anti-fungal spray, suitable for use on all mammalian animals. (That means dogs too!) Quoted as out-performing all similar products killing 99.99999% of germs on contact, whilst remaining pH neutral and non-toxic.
It’s our favourite go-to for those pet emergencies, and we all know how little cuts can occur when huskies get excited! A must-have in the cupboard for sure!
Giving someone the answer to the question of what bike they should buy to bikejor their dog with a single answer/link to a specific bike is very likely just, wrong. It doesn’t matter if they have an unlimited budget, what works for one person, certainly isn’t ideal for another. So, given the apparent difficulty of properly answering that very question, we’ve teamed up with a friend of ours who knows a fair bit about running his dogs – but, most importantly, he knows a hell of a lot about what to look for when buying a new bike.
Due to some commercial sensitivities, our friend has asked to remain anonymous, so for the duration, they will be referred to as “Benjen” (‘cus who doesn’t like a mild Game of Throne references, ey?).
Our collaboration with Benjen takes shape in the form of an interview:
Q: Hi Benjen, thank you for taking the time to talk to us today. Usually, at this point,
My guess, is no.
Fortunately however, a brave man by the name of David Pittblando – a dog trainer with the Perthshire Gundog Rescue – decided to find out once and for all, just how these device work. The evidence, in the video below, speaks for itself.
We won’t be considering such an inhumane approach any time soon, that, is for sure.