Things You Cant’s Avoid While Installing Puppy Fences - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

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Things You Cant’s Avoid While Installing Puppy Fences

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Things You Cant’s Avoid While Installing Puppy Fences

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  1. Things You Cant’s Avoid While Installing Puppy Fences Your small dog might be saying, ‘don’t fence me.’ You realize this because you’re a responsible pet owner. But, you don’t want to underestimate the importance of your dog’s safety. So, you choose to keep your yard fenced as it can protect your dog, keep it safe, as well as retain the style of your lawn, yard or patio at the same time. Fencing the yard is the right solution when you crave more privacy in your outdoor space, mask a street view, secure your pool or keep your puppy in. This is, in fact, a super and less-expensive way to keep your dogs out of any trouble. Here’re the need-to-know methods to install puppy fences.

  2. Puppy Fencing When you install puppy fencing, add wooden picket position to your to-do-list. Or you can go for Sierra puppy fence or Appalachian XP fence. A wooden picket fence is solid with too little space between boards for a small dog to get through. Also, Sierra Puppy Fence and Appalachian XP Fence contain closely aligned pickets without any larger gaps. So, they can eliminate the puppy’s escape problem. Each option is a smart investment for you. You just need to take a look at the height and gate of the fence for adequate security. Gate - Make sure your fence has a gate, equipped with a latch. Since your puppy can open the latch (smart dogs figure out how to open the latches), it’s advisable to fix it out of the reach of your puppy’s paws. Height– A three-foot fence is unlikely to deter your small dog. Hence, look for a fence with a height of four or even five feet. Five feeds should be sufficient.

  3. Unlike other owners, don’t think to add extensions to make the fence higher and higher. This lets your dog learn how to jump a little higher each time. Better, tear down your old fence and install a new five- foot fence rather than making additions. Secure Space Under the Fence Your small dog is energetic and can get into mischief, like your two-year-old son. It can dig holes with its little legs and wriggle little body through them to hunt small prey – as part of its nature. It’s good to secure the space under your fence by burying chicken wire or anything else that can prevent the dog’s escape. If the pet would like to dig particular spots, it’s good to place large stones in those areas. To conclude, a secure fence means less mischief on your dog’s part and a lot less worrying on your part. Keep these considerations in mind to prevent small animals such as your puppy from escaping through openings.