This Cane Corso Training Dog Collar Will Make Dog Training Easy
It’s Power Steering When You Need it Most
In all training, not just Cane Corso training there are many factors contributing to teaching a dog to do the most important 3 things any dog can learn:
- “Come” – No matter what!
- “Stay” – No matter what!
- “Heel” – No matter what!
Not just for safety but because doing those three things “No matter what!” will allow you to take your Cane Corso more places and to do more things. People often end up leaving their Cane Corso at home because they have to not because they want to. Training matters and training tools matter.
I’ve been training dogs for over 25 years and I’ve learned that nature has a template. There are two big factors in nature that left unaddressed will keep you from achieving the “No matter what!” gold medal. They are:
- If a dog can’t be caught, a dog can’t be taught.
- When a dog realizes it’s stronger it’s less likely to listen any longer. (Is that a Cane Corso or not?)
A Cane Corso is by 18 months of age stronger than the average person. They have four wheel drive, four on the floor and a low center of gravity that makes them the H1 Hummer Alpha of the dog world. One of their pounds or kilograms is equal to three of ours. It’s no coincidence that it is at that age that I start getting calls from people needing help with their dog. When their body muscles kick in, their ear muscles turn off.
Is this you?
- Instead of a real “Heel” the tractor pull dog walks has resulted in one of your arms is starting to get a little longer than the other.
- Your Cane Corso thinks that “Come” means, “If you have a minute could you check your calendar?”
- A “Stay” only lasts as long as the treats hold out
You may never be as strong as your Cane Corso but with the right Cane Corso training collar you can make your dog think you are!
As Cesar Millan says, the ideal place for a dog training collar is under the jaws and behind the ears. Whatever collar you’ve tried you know how hard that is to do in real life. The flat collars loosen, the chain collars slide down to the neck, the prong collars hold the dog back but they don’t learn anything. This is never more important than when Cane Corso training. With a Cane Corso’s genetics and corresponding size effective, high quality equipment is a must.
The Wade Cane Corso Training Dog Collar advantages are:
- The Wade Cane Corso training collar stays up. (It has an ingeniously placed cord lock that you slide down to keep the collar snug behind the ears and under the jaws.)
- It’s dog friendly. Unlike a lot of collars your dog will be happy to wear it.
- It’s easy to put on. Just slip it over the head.
- It’s low profile, light weight and Cane Corso strong. (Quality hardware and the collar material is used in the horse industry.)
|For pricing, pictures and ordering visit the store – The Store|
Important: Because each collar is adjustable and can alternatively be fitted around the dog’s head instead of slipping it over there is a lot of sizing wiggle room. A 24″ collar will work with a 150# Cane Corso with room to spare.
4 thoughts on “Cane Corso Training Dog Collar That Works Like Power Steering”
My Cane Corso is one year old and weighs 137lbs and is strong .Which size would you recommend?
The best way to find the right fit is by measuring your Cane Corso’s skull at the largest point. Remember – measure your dog’s skull – NOT your dog’s neck. For really large versions of the Cane Corso and other Molosser breeds a 24″ collar should do the job depending on how you want to put the collar on and take it off.
There are two ways that you can put this collar on your Cane Corso. The first is by putting it on your Cane Corso as you would a necklace with a clasp. Put it around the neck and attach the clasp. In the second case you would be putting the collar on your Cane Corso like you would a necklace without a clasp. That is by leaving the snap attached to the sliding ring and slipping the collar directly over your dog’s head. In this scenario the collar has to be a little larger as the dog’s skull is wider than the eventual ideal resting place for the collar which is behind the ears and under the jaw and no lower.
If your Cane Corso’s skull measurement is under 24″ but above 22″ you would need a 24″ collar if you wanted to put the collar on either way. If it’s really close to 24″ and you purchase a 24″ collar and you find it’s too snug to make it easily slip over your dog’s head you can still put it on and take it off like the necklace with the clasp. If your dog’s skull is 24″ or larger, a 24″ will still do the job but you won’t be able to slip it over and off. If this matters to you I have a 30″ collar. I personally prefer a collar that is as close to ideal a fit as possible as it leaves less material sticking out for a dog to perhaps chew.
Remember, measure the skull not the neck.
John ‘Ask The Dog Guy’ Wade
Embracing Science and Common Sense
Great read, I was curious on your thoughts for my Cane Corxer as he’s 5 months old and bigger everyday. I have a toddler at home and we’re struggling with jumping and nibbling. I have been looking into whistles, clickers, and different training collars and can’t find much info on the designer breed as far as recommendations or tried and true products. If you have any suggestions they would be greatly appreciated!
The equipment/tools you choose has an impact, but I think (if I understand your query) the most important “tool” is your learning how he sees the world, making connections as to who is the teacher and the student. It would be best if you learned how to train. Check out my nature’s template ebook. The Beautiful Balance – Dog Training with Nature’s Template™
– John “Ask The Dog Guy” Wade – Embracing Science and Common Sense
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