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We had tried EVERYTHING for our willful Shepard puppy, Jubilee, but it wasn’t until the Invisible Fence® Brand system was installed that she was finally able to run off some of that energy without the risk of going in the street or in other people’s yards. We have the Invisible Fence® Brand installed in part of our house as well, to protect houseguests from unwanted visits from Jubilee and her slurpy kisses. The training for both dogs was quick, easy, and safe. Our Invisible Fence® Brand system has been the best thing we ever did for our dogs (besides loving them).

– James & Judith
Savannah, GA

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Library > Training and Behavior > Motion Sickness

Motion Sickness


Even if your dog enjoys short rides with your family, an extended ride on highways may cause anxiety and motion sickness

Although we often think of dogs as happily lolling out the car window enjoying the smells and the wind, all pets are not alike. For some dogs, a car ride can equal an anxiety attack, shaking, drooling, and even vomiting. He doesn't understand that he will be safe and sound somewhere after the car ride. Even if your dog enjoys short rides with your family, an extended ride on highways may cause anxiety and motion sickness. Follow this easy schedule to get your pet on the road to happy travels.

  • Pets are very receptive to repetition. Start by sitting in the car with your pet and a favorite treat. Make being in the car pleasant.
  • Once your pet is no longer frightened of being in the car, turn it on so he can get used to the noise of the engine. Give a treat before you turn the car on and afterward.
  • Get your pet used to the car in motion. Back down to the end of the driveway and drive back up a few times. Remember to include praise and treats if he does not get frightened.
  • Progress to short drives - around the block and then, on longer errands. As your vacation draws near, take your dog on longer drives that include various terrains such as highways and city streets.

Source:  Dr. Marty Smith, DVM, Drs. Foster & Smith


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