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Why K9 Bridle works to stop pulling

Why K9 Bridle works to stop pulling

Do not confuse the K9 Bridle with other training halters available. I am sure you have seen dogs wearing the ones that move around the dog’s head and go into their eyes, interfere with their mouths and look like muzzles.

The problem is that the point of control is from under the chin and so twists the dogs head to the side. This can cause vertebral damage and the dog soon learns that he can still pull if he tilts his head to the side. Under the chin is fine if your dog is 5 feet tall!

Unlike most other training halters the K9 Bridle works from the back of the neckexactly where you need to have control.

There is a strap under the chin. It is there as a safety device. Should the unthinkable happen and your dog managed to get the bridle off, you are still attached to your dog.

The K9 Bridle works on a principal similar to a bit-less bridle for horses, so if that will stop a horse it can also stop a dog. When the lead is tightened, pressure is applied to the front of the face and tells the dog “NO”. The dog easily understands this clear and precise command.

He soon learns that when he moves forward from the 'heel' or 'close' position the bridle will apply slight pressure and remind him where he should be. The command given through the lead should be small tweaks on the lead NOT a pull. Pulling will initiate the "flight or fight" response in your dog. You must not get into a fight with him or make him afraid of the bridle. It is very much a command and instant reward scenario. You give the small command, he responds and you instantly reward that response with a slack lead. While the dog is at "heel" the lead should always be slack, and applying no contact whatever.

You may also find that the K9 Bridle can help with aggressive behaviour.

Because eye contact is lowered briefly when a command is given this can defuse a confrontation with other dogs.

It is most important to remember that having something on his face can be a new and potentially frightening experience for your dog. Remember the 'fight or flight'? Distract his focus from the bridle with a favourite toy or treat. Only reward his acceptance of it.



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