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Dog Training Collars

Safe, secure dog collars for dogs that pull and those that have a knack for escaping traditional collars.

Dog Training Collars

Safe, secure dog collars for dogs that pull and those that have a knack for escaping traditional collars.

Exceptional Martingale Dog Collars

EzyDog’s Checkmate Collar improves on the traditional martingale in many ways. Its limited-slip functionality makes it a safe alternative to a traditional martingale, which can cause unnecessary choking. Patented Soft Touch nylon webbing makes our collars comfortable, durable, and effective. All the best features of a martingale with the appearance of a regular dog puts our training collars ahead of the pack.

Stop Pulling With No Pull Dog Collars

Accessories with a built-in checking feature, like the Checkmate Collar or Crosscheck Harness provide a way to communicate to your dog when they start to pull, letting them know you disapprove of their actions and triggering their attention. This can help eliminate their desire to pull and set you on the path to more enjoyable walks, especially if used in combination with other training aids like treats or a training clicker.

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FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS

Are martingales safe for dogs?

Traditional martingale collars can pose a serious risk to dogs that pull too hard. EzyDog martingale collars and slip leads are designed with a limited-slip feature, meaning they stop cinching at a certain point – so you can get the training results without causing harm.

What’s the difference between training collars and shock collars?

Shock collars are associated with negative reinforcement dog training, which promotes behavior through fear. A properly-fitted and safe training collar, like the EzyDog Checkmate Collar, support the positive reinforcement approach to dog training, which is proven to be more humane, safe, and produce better overall results.

What type of collar is best for a tie out?

Never use a collar in combination with a tie-out. It can cause serious harm to the dog as it applies pressure directly to the neck, especially during sudden jolts. If you must tether your dog temporarily, use a harness instead.