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May 31 2017

Hunting Dogs, Bird Dogs, Gun Dogs – Dog Supplies, Articles, Video Tips, Talk Radio #supplies


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Electronic Dog Training Collar Reviews
More than 30 years ago, electronic collars made their way into the dog-training scene. However, because the first generation of electronic collars were only capable of delivering one level of stimulation to the dog, they where appropriately nicknamed “shock collars”. These collars required the trainer to select the level of correction by inserting an “intensity plug” into the collar (before putting the collar on the dog for training, once the collar was on the dog they could not change the intensity level). This plug would then cause the collar to emit the same level of stimulation for all corrections issued during the session, regardless of how small or large the infraction – hence the nickname “shock collar”. (Continue)

Electronic Hearing Protection Reviews
The “electronic age” has changed hearing protection for the sportsmen. Technology has not only increased the effectiveness, but it has also made improvements to comfort, size, and amplification. Shooters can now wear units that comfortably fit within the ear canal offering ultimate implications and protection. This guide will walk you through electronic hearing protection jargon, explain the technologies and give insight to the best possible solution for electronic hearing protection. Quality units are available for about $100.00, but if budget is not a concern, advanced protection can be purchased for over $1000.00. (Continue)

Bird Launchers and Dummy Launchers Reviews
Its hard to argue that the technological advancements in dog training over the past 15-20 years has done nothing but help dog trainers advance their dog to new heights. Two products that immediately come to mind are Bird Launchers and Dummy Launchers. (Continue)

Latest Photo Contest Entries

Buddy – Buddy is my 3 yr old yellow lab. He’s a house dog and field dog.
Photo by: Charles Hemcher

Drake Hunt – This hunt was last weekend in Winnie, Texas it was an awesome morning watching birds decoy and watching Drake retrieving every down bird. All the hard work of training had paid off.
Photo by: Jeffery Choate

Montana Sharpies – My duetsch drahthaar in Montana sharptail grouse hunting.
Photo by: Daniel Wysmulek

Waiting on the snows – Ada vom Freda Haus waiting patiently for some snow geese to arrive.
Photo by: Daniel Wysmulek

Waiting on the snows – Ada vom Freda Haus waiting patiently for some snow geese to arrive.
Photo by: Daniel Wysmulek

Hunting Dogs Articles

Force Fetch
Force Fetching Retrievers is difficult, especially when you lack experience. When a dog does not respond, do you need to apply more pressure, less pressure, ease up on requirements, shorten the session, or perhaps bear down and keep trying until he gets it? Even experienced trainers can find it hard to read a dog that is doing nothing. (Continue)

Establishing a Solid Quartering Pattern – An Interview with David Lauber
Last issue we spent time talking with David Lauber regarding the introduction of young dogs to gunfire during fieldwork. This issue we will continue our talk but step back a bit and talk about establishing a strong quartering pattern before shooting over the dog and eventually steadying a young spaniel. (Continue)

Prairie Chickens on Tribal Ground
A covey rise of prairie chickens flushing fast, chuckling and flashing their fanned tail feathers is a wild western wing shooting adventure for sure. (Continue)

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