Toys and Games

buynowDog Toys and Games

We offer a wide range of games and toys for dogs. These include plus toys, interactive Dog puzzles and toys, food toys and treat dispensing machines.

 

Go Dog Plush Toys

go dogEach GoDog Toy Features the exclusive Chew Guard technology designed to prevent rips and tears in the fabric. These arePremium dog toys designed in multiple styles/colors you and your dog will love. All Go Dog Toys contain less than half the stuffing of a standard plush toys. All Fun No Mess.

 

 

Even though no dog toy is indestructible, goDog toys are tougher and last longer than standard soft plush toys…and they GUARANTEE IT! If your goDog toy does not outlast your standard plush, please visit  .......... and fill out the form to get your one-time replacement.

 

 

Limit of one-time, one replacement per household.

 

 

Nose It Balls

Nose it interactive food balls  were featured on Channel 4 TV during Crufts and are a great way to mentally stimulate dogs and can also help slow down a gobble feeding dog.

 

treat and trainTreat and Train treat dispensing machine, designed by Dr Sophia Yin

Recommended by trainers and agility instructors this machine is an ideal training aid for trainers and owners alike. Comes with full instructions and training DVD presented by the late vet behaviourist Dr Sophia Yin.

 

Puzzle It For Dogs Games

Puzzle-It for dogs produce hand-made wooden dog games that provide stimulation and promote interaction between dog and owner to build a better bond between them. They are also ideal for stimulating scent work, especially useful when training dogs for Search and Rescue work and for tracking but these games are just as popular with pet owners and their dogs.

We asked Shelley Heading from the Association of Pet Dog Trainers UK and the Dog House Training Academy, and Wilmer, to try the Slider and this was their finding.

wilmerI have a very lively 7-month-old Hungarian Vizsla bitch called Wilma (left). I consider Wilma to be very clever and quick to pick things up but she is also a typical Vizsla in that she is wilful and choosy and only likes to do things that she finds enjoyable, rewarding and fun!   

As we took the Slider  out of the bag she was interested to know what it was! As the treats came out the intrigue heightened! I placed the treats just in the gaps without any of the ‘sliders’ over them. When introducing a young dog I would recommend making it as easy as possible for instant success for the first few goes. After three or four successful attempts, I placed a treat under a slider. Wilma successfully retrieved the treat by snuffling the treat and moving the slider thus revealing the treat! I repeated this several times in the same place before moving the treat around the board.

As Wilma became a Puzzle-It pro! I added the blocks thus introducing a thought-provoking problem. With the blocks in the sliders have no where to slide!  It did not take Wilma long to work out that she needed to remove the blocks and then slide the slider!Verbal encouragement was required here to help her! She did get a little distracted thinking she may like to chew the blocks prior to sniffing out the treats! Wilma is not a very gentle girlie; in fact she is a bit of a thug! 

Mind activities, such as these puzzles, can help with many issues relating to your four-legged friends. When dogs lives are enriched with a good diet; the right amount of exercise; a secure, loving home; consistent guide lines and boundaries, and healthy entertainment such as well-designed toys and thought-provoking games such as Puzzle-It, they are happier, less stressed and will be more responsive.

Dogs who are unable to have sufficient exercise for various reasons can be mentally stimulated by playing with these games.  It is ideal for dogs on cage rest (following medical advice) while it can also help dogs with certain behavioural problems deal with frustration. But above all, it is a fun activity and something that gives you the opportunity to interact with your dog. Do bear in mind it is not a dog sitter! Your dog should never be left alone with these type of games as they are likely to chew them and may digest pieces which could be dangerous.

You can use a variety of treats in these games from tasty cheese and sausage to plain old kibble. Wilma also had to show impulse control; by sitting and waiting for me to reload which is another bonus to the puzzles! I also taught her the command ‘find it’.

This ‘puzzle is good fun for the dog! I would recommended it. 

** Please Note: These dog games are individually hand-crafted. This means that each one is unique - no two are the same. It also means that sometimes your game may be made specifically for you. Therefore it may be sent separately from any other items that you order and there may be a slight delay. **

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