Hunter Dog Collars
Great accessories can make the life of any pet owner a lot easier, especially when it comes down to energetic pets! Hunter dog collars are the perfect choice for dog owners as they have been designed from the ground up to be as comfortable and as practical as possible. Made using premium materials and available in a wealth of unique designs, Hunter dog collars help to keep your four-legged friend both safe and stylish. Shop our selection now and pick out the perfect collar that'll make your dog the coolest canine in town!
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Frequently asked questions about Hunter dog collars
What technique should I use to stop my dog from pulling?
A great way to train your dog out of pulling is to use small rewards, such as treats or toys. Always reward your dog when they're walking calmly by your side, especially when they're walking on a loose leash. You may also want to try to stop and have your dog sit every time it pulls, then proceed when your dog is settled.
How to know if a collar is the right fit for my dog?
When you put the collar on your dog's neck, you should be able to fit two fingers underneath (between the body of your dog and the collar). The collar should be tight enough so it won't slip over the head, but also loose enough so it won't choke.
Is there a law regarding dog collars?
Dogs must wear collars in public at all times - it's the law in numerous places, including the UK. The owner's name and address should also be attached to the collar, either printed on the collar itself or on a tag.
Should I get a wide collar for my dog?
Wide collars are perfect for training, walking or playing. A wide collar can offer security around the neck of your dog, helping to prevent neck injury or strain. They can also offer protection from other dogs. Hunter’s range of dog collars spans everything from thin to wide, so there’s a huge variety to choose from.
Should I choose a harness or a collar to walk my dog?
If you use a harness during walks, it may be easier to control and manage your dog, even if it's not properly trained. They disperse pressure over a larger area of your dog's body, helping to reduce strain on its neck and back while discouraging pulling at the same time. However, harnesses may be trickier to put on, particularly if your dog's not used to wearing one, and often don't come with any identification. Collars are typically kept on a dog at all times which means that, should they slip their lead, break free out of the front door or slip through a hole in the garden, they can be easily identified and returned safely. Ultimately, it all comes down to what suits you and your dog best.