We all want our dogs of all sizes to get along, but sometimes the owners of small dogs can get (understandably) a little nervous about inviting bigger dogs to play. Here in Fargo, the dog parks are even divided up with an area for “big dogs” and an area for “small dogs.” The following are some ideas to help your dog (no matter her size) get along with larger and smaller dogs.
Dog lovers are always looking for ways to help homeless pets. While adoption is out of the question for some of us, perhaps fostering a dog could be an option. Fostering a dog means you provide the dog with a temporary home until the dog gets adopted. The following are some tips to help you get started with fostering a dog.
Personalized dog collars and leashes are a specialty at dogIDs. But you might be wondering, why the heck would I need a personalized leash? The following are reasons why you might want to swap out your dog’s old leash for a new, personalized option.
As we head into the Fourth of July holiday, lots of dogs will be traveling to various lakes and beaches with their families. While the dogs swim, run, play fetch and chase squirrels, it’s important for dog owners to keep some safety tips in mind. The following are some ideas to help keep your dog safe at the lake this summer.
“Don’t worry. He’s good with other dogs.”
I’m sure you’ve heard that statement before. But some dog owners forget that just because a dog is good with one dog doesn’t mean he’s good with all dogs. Sometimes certain personalities or energy levels don’t mix. This post includes some safety reminders on how to introduce two dogs for a walk or playdate.
The Fourth of July is a stressful time for a lot of dogs, and their owners. While there is no quick fix for helping a dog overcome his fear of fireworks, these tips are designed as starting blocks for helping a dog deal with fireworks and other stressful noises. Please share any additional tips in the comments section for how to help a dog that is afraid of fireworks.
There are plenty of good articles out there about how to stop a dog from barking in her kennel (crate). Most dog owners know they should ignore their dogs for barking, return to them when they’re quiet and provide them with food and other goodies in their kennels. The following are some extra tips to expand on these ideas to stop a dog from barking in a kennel.
This is a tough problem. Your dog scratches at the door, and you want to go to him to tell him to stop. But then he learns that scratching at the door gets him what he wants – your attention. So what should a dog owner do? This post will help you come up with your own ideas on how to stop your dog from scratching at the door.
Dogs chew for all kinds of reasons. Their jaws are built for some serious gnawing, but they also seem to chew because it’s fun and probably relaxing. While it may be unfair to expect your dog to stop chewing completely, you should be able to teach her which items are appropriate for chewing.
Many of us enjoy including our dogs in all kinds of outdoor activities. That’s one of the reasons dogs are so great. They’re up for anything! What could be better for a dog than going for hikes, hanging out by the fire and curling up in the tent with the humans? Here are 7 tips to keep in mind if you plan on taking your dog camping this summer.