TRANSFER OF FORCE
& NECK INJURIES

MEDICAL STUDIES AND COLD HARD FACTS DO NOT LIE!

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Transfer of Force

“For every action, there is an equal and opposite reaction.” ― Isaac Newton (3rd Law of Motion)

Canine Neck Injuries

Neck injuries could include bruising, whiplash, headaches, crushed trachea, damage to larynx, and fractured vertebrae.

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Fragile Trachea

91% of the dogs who had neck injuries had also been exposed to jerking and pulling on the lead by the owner or had been allowed to pull hard on the leash for long periods of time.  The thyroid gland (which is just in front of the trachea,) as Dr. Peter Dobias says in his article, “This gland gets severely traumatized whenever a dog pulls on the leash,

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Headaches & Glaucoma or worse, a collapsed trachea.

From a simple headache to glaucoma to a neck or spinal cord injury which can cause
paralysis or other neurological problems you do not want to fork out your hard earned cash to help your dog get better do you. Stop these injuries BEFORE they start or get worse.

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Angry or Aggressive Dogs

Dr Hallgren's study revealed that ff the dogs that “acted out” in other words, that exhibited over activity and aggression, 78% had spinal anomalies. Of those dogs who had spinal problems, 55% also had some form of problematic behavior.

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Other "choke free" or "non-choking" dog harnesses

Take a good hard look at the other harness on the market today (especially the ones that say they are “choke free” or “non-choking”) to specifically see how the force is transferred from the leash where you hold on, to the point of stress placed onto your dog.

My guess. It's their neck.

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Negative Reactions

I didn't want to get too technical here but if your dog is "reacting" in a negative manner i.e. choking or coughing then it is time to try something else.

Might I suggest a brand new NoChoke dog harness.  

The safest way to walk your dog.

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Not FUN for them!

When your dog becomes unwilling to obey commands or respond to your hard jerks on his/her leash, maybe it is time to turn things around.

What I mean by that is get a NoChoke harness or stop jerking on their leash.

Take a good hard look at the other harness on the market today (especially the ones that say they are “choke free” or “non-choking”) to specifically see how the force is transferred from the leash where you hold on, to the point of stress placed onto your dog. It usually flows directly down the leash, across the top of the dog, straight to the front of the neck.

Don't just look at other harnesses that say they are "Non-Choking" or "Choke Free" make sure that you try them on in the store and have a friend call your dog from a distance.  Look closely at where the pressure points are occurring on your dog.

Try holding the leash straight up and taught and also see where the pressure is being applied using that manner.  Imagine all directions that the dog may go and look closely at the pressure points.  More importantly is your dog going to be happy using that harness.

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