Current Customers:   Shop Online  |  Customer Support  
Got Cats?

We have solutions for your furry feline friends as well!

All About Cats

More Happy Tails

Hi, Tom & Angie. 

I’m really glad that I met you at Rescuefest because I am so happy with the system you installed for our new pup.   

I had installed a similar product myself at my previous residence and it was such a disappointment.  In addition to spending hours trying to install the system myself, I struggled with getting my dog to properly acclimate to the system and ended up not using it at all.  So all that time and money was a frustrating waste. 

Your technician did a great job with a tricky installation in our backyard (with a pool, a lake, and big oak trees with big roots).  My dog responded quickly to the training techniques and seemed to be fully trained after only 2-3 corrections.  When your technician came back out for the second training session, it was evident that my dog was fully trained and the system had worked perfectly.  It is so nice to allow my dog to run freely around the back yard with no concern about her wandering off or chasing dogs/cats outside of our property. 

The money spent was well worth it, so feel free to use my testimonial to share with others that are considering Invisible Fence® Brand versus a competing product or method. 

Stan & Jennifer Pelz

Dog Health Center - Common Disorders

Dog Cherry Eye

"Cherry eye" is the common name for eversion of the gland of the nictitating membrane - sometimes called a dog's third eyelid. The nictitating membrane is a thin tissue sheet that in its normal position is seated beneath the lower eyelid and is not visible. It functions to protect the cornea and contributes to tear production. When it everts, or prolapses, the gland becomes visible as a red mass bulging from the lower inside corner.

Read More ›

Dog Hip Dysplasia

Hip dysplasia is one of the most common skeletal disorders in domestic dogs. The hip joints of affected puppies probably have a genetic predisposition to partially dislocate, causing a number of potential clinical signs and, in advanced cases, ultimately leading to osteoarthritis. It is important for owners to recognize the symptoms of hip dysplasia so that effective treatment options can be pursued as early in the course of the disease as possible. Unfortunately, this can

Read More ›

Dog Hot Spots

Acute moist dermatitis, also called acral lick dermatitis, pyotraumatic dermatitis or "hot spots," is a localized and rapidly progressive superficial skin infection typically secondary to trauma self-inflicted in an attempt to relieve pain or pruritis. Affected areas of skin are moist, weeping and covered with matted hair and dried exudates. These sores are usually isolated, well-demarcated, ulcerative, very painful and itchy.

Read More ›

Dog Ear Infections

Hearing is one of the keenest senses in dogs, together with smell. Most dogs rely upon hearing and scent,much more than they do upon eyesight, to navigate their way through the world. The canine ear is made up of the external or outer ear, the middle ear and the internal or inner ear. Each of these distinct anatomical parts can become inflamed, irritated and/or infected, causing distinct symptoms in the affected dog that are referred

Read More ›

Dog Arthritis

Arthritis is defined simply as the inflammation of a joint. In dogs, this term tends to refer to osteoarthritis ("OA," also called degenerative joint disease, or "DJD"). Osteoarthritis is a syndrome characterized by bone remodeling, low-grade inflammation and degenerative, progressive and permanent deterioration of the articular cartilage of joints.Some dogs develop osteoarthritis as a primary condition, with no apparent cause. This is uncommon. Most cases of OA are secondary to some other initiating cause or

Read More ›

Urinary Infections in Dogs

A urinary tract infection (UTI) is a bacterial, fungal or algal infection anywhere along the urinary tract, which includes the kidneys, ureters, urinary bladder and urethra. The medical term for a urinary tract infection is "cystitis".Urinary tract infections are usually caused by intestinal or environmental bacteria that enter and ascend the urethra, ultimately proliferating in the urinary bladder. The most common bacterial culprits are Escherichia coli, Staphylococcus, Proteus, Enterococcus, Klebsiella, Streptococcus, Enterobacter, Chlamydia and

Read More ›


Get a quote from
your local expert