Funny Dogs in Boots 2014 [NEW HD] - YouTube

Dogs In Boots For The First Time Compilation (VIDEOS) | HuffPost
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For most dogs footwear is a new concept. The first time your dog tries on a pair of dog boots it will be difficult not to laugh, as the dog will do a little dance, this is normal. Once you have the boots in place go out and engage in your pup’s favorite activity, chasing a ball, catching, flying disk or just running. After about 15 minutes, double-check the closure on the boots and adjust. This is considered the “break in” period where the nylon upper softens and conforms to the dog’s paws. After the break in period you and your buddy are ready to explore. Use common sense and allow some time for your dog to become accustomed to the booties on daily walks. Just as you would never go out on a big hike with new hiking boots, start off on easy hikes and work into the big ones with your dog’s new footwear.
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Anyone who has ever struggled to put shoes on a baby (it’s pointless, but fashionable!) will immediately understand the challenge inherent in putting boots on dogs: They don’t have a clue that a little pushing down movement with their feet would make your job a million times easier. Fortunately, with a little practice, you get better at getting the boots on quickly. Just watch out for those dewclaws, if your dog has them. Hi-Toppers are extra tall winter boots for dogs that will withstand extreme conditions while keeping dog's paws and legs dry.
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6. Once you have the dog boots, make sure that you selected the right size by having your dog try them on. Put the boots on while your dog is standing in order to ensure they are securely fastened with the dog's weight fully on the paws. Make sure to include the dewclaws in the shoe if applicable (the claw that appears higher up on the dog's paw) as not to provide discomfort. Similar to how you would size your own shoe, gently squeeze the front of the boot to make sure your dog's toes are near front but not pressing into the front of the boot. For small dogs, you may want to consider putting the dog on a counter or table top so you can get a better view when putting on the shoes.Well, are you freezing in -17 Celsius? You are undoubtedly thinking that because your dog has fur, he stays warm. But a Lab has short fur and dogs that can stand or are bred for that kind of cold are all Husky or Malamute type dogs. Their fur is a totally different matter, with several layers of different types of hair for insulation. And remember, the bottom of a dog's foot is hairless and exposed. Your dog (I hope), is an indoor dog mostly and therefore has no way to build up tolerance to that kind of cold like wolves do. In that kind of weather, your dog needs a coat or heavy sweater and definitely boots if he's out for any length of time to avoid ice and snow becoming impacted between his toes and pads which is very painful for them. Please reconsider. I'll admit that dogs acclimate to the outside easier than we do...but really, that is extreme!Once your dog seems comfortable keeping the boots on during play, take them for a walk with the boots on. It's best to start out with walks around the neighborhood. Start out with a short walk and then check your dog's feet for any signs of chafing or sores. Increase the lengths of the walks until you think your dog is ready to head out on a hike with the boots.We don’t bother with boots just to pop from the house to the car, but in the depths of a Canadian winter, dogs often will need boots to take a walk or even to go in the yard to do their “business”. Obviously, there are many parts of the world where paw protection just isn’t even needed. But for the rest of us…