Published at Wednesday, 15 May 2019. Dog Grooming. By Sorrell Nicolle.
Some dogs have long silky coats – Yorkshire Terriers and Maltese for example – and these need special care. They have little protective undercoat so you need to be very gentle when grooming, particularly as they need daily brushing and combing. Other breeds have long but dense coats, such as Collies, and these just need twice weekly brushing with a pin-brush and combing with a wide-toothed comb. Excess hair will need to be trimmed once a month. Golden Retrievers and others with less dense hair need less grooming – weekly brushing and combing and a twice yearly trim for legs and between the toes. Other breeds require regular – often weekly or even twice weekly – professional trimming and clipping. Poodles and Bichon Frise for example need a lot of grooming so you need to get your dog accustomed to these regular trips to the groomers from when he is a tiny puppy. Unless you are actually trained to do this clipping don't attempt it yourself – leave it to the professionals.
A great deal of them are fitting for clipping the hair around the body, legs and rear end of a dog. They are not as fitting for trimming the hair around the face of a dog. You could also require grooming scissors, dog shampoo and any other grooming products that are necessary to groom your dog. A number of the leading brands are Andis, Wahl and Oster. In terms of cost, they can range from $30 to around $150 so can be quite cheap or moderately expensive depending on the features you need. They are fundamentally designed for clipping the coat on your dog relatively short before tidying it up with scissors. As with each type of grooming product, think about how often you will use it and whether it is worth the cost to groom your dog yourself. You must additionally grasp at least a few basic grooming techniques if you want to properly groom your dog on your own. After purchasing one you need to allow your dog to become accustomed to the sound of the motor and turn it on without actually clipping them at first. It's additionally ideal to be gentle with how you use it and make the grooming experience as pleasant as possible for your dog.
Before you just throw your dog in the bath and start lathering up you should be adequately prepared. Get your shampoo (made for your dog not human shampoo), some brushes or combs, a washcloth, some cottonballs, a towel or two, and any other equipment or products you might need. You might want to use a detachable spray hose for your bath and a rubber mat makes a good idea to prevent slipping and sliding. Large breed dogs will most likely have to use the bathtub with the rubber mat on the bottom, but smaller breeds can use a plastic basin or rubber storage bin.
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