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and is not intended to be and is not a substitute
for professional advice.Use of this site and any
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contained on or provided through this site
is provided on an "as is" basis without any
representations or warranties or pay.
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DOG HAIRCUT & GROOMING
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DOG HAIRCUT
Dog and Puppy Haircut & Grooming
How to get a Dog used to Grooming
Dog Grooming Styles and Prices
Dog Hair Color, Tools & Care for Dogs Hair Design
Weird, Strange, Unusual Dog Haircuts
Dog Hair and Tail Grooming
How To Groom Your Dog
Puppy Haircuts


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DOG HAIR CUT STYLES
(By Breed)

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The Summer Cut
A summer cut is a good maintenance trim.


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The Lamb Trim
A lamb trim is good all purpose dog haircut. It can be put on many different long haired breeds. Poodles, terriers, toy breeds, as well as larger breeds.


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The Scissored Lamb Trim
A scissored lamb trim makes a nice looking dog grooming trim and gives you the option to be a little more creative in your dog grooming with the length and the shaping of the coat.


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Maltese Groom
When grooming a maltese you will need to decide if you're keeping your dog in a show trim, a variation of a show trim or a pet trim. In the long run a shorthaired trim will be less work for you and your dog. Whatever your decision you will need certain dog grooming equipment and to follow certain dog grooming processes.


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Havanese Groom
Grooming a Havanese: You've seen your Havanese in show coat, it looks great and in actuality it is a lot of work. If you are willing to take it on that's great otherwise you may want to think about putting your dog in a shorter trim, one that is more manageable and a lot less work.


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Chi Hua Hua
Chihuahua grooming is a fairly simple dog grooming task for both shorthaired and longhaired Chihuahuas. Long haired Chihuahuas are usually kept in their natural state but if the long coat is a problem you may want to give your dog a haircut. Either a summer cut, puppy cut or a variation of one of the two cuts.


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The Pomeraninan
Grooming a Pomeranian does not have to be lot of work. Daily brushing of your Pomeranian is a must if you're keeping him in full coat.


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American Cocker Spaniel
The American Cocker Spaniel haircut. This is dog grooming for your pet Cocker Spaniel.


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Yorkshire Terrier
Many owners of pet Yorkies are always asking us about the best way to cut their Yorkie's hair. There are a LOT of options out there.

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Miniature Schnauzer
The Miniature Schnauzer haircut is a specific dog haircut.


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The Continental
The Continental cut is the most popular cut for poodles. The style shows off the dog's hind legs. With this cut, the hind legs and behind are shaved. Pompoms can be kept on the hip bones if preferred. The face, legs, feet and tail are also shaved, but there are "bracelets" of fur above each paw and a pompom poof at the end of the tail. The remaining fur stays as is.


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Chih Tzu Groom
You may want to keep your Shih Tzu in a long trim like you see in dog shows or in a short trim which will actually be less work for you and your dog.


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The Puppy
The Puppy cut is used to get dogs used to grooming habits, as well as a standard trim for all dogs. With this cut, the fur is trimmed evenly, but kept at a longer length. Some dogs will be shaved on the face in order to see better. Poodles with a puppy cut are also shaved at the base of the tail, creating a pompom look on the end of the tail.


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The Retriever
The Retriever cut is common for long-haired dogs and curly-haired dogs. This cut is basically shaving the fur to about an inch long, with the face and tail even shorter. The name comes from the fact that this cut is meant to make the fur more manageable, like that of a Golden Retriever. The cut also helps to keep long-haired dogs cool in warmer climates.


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The Lion
The Lion cut is popular with many dogs, and even cats. Pomeranians are most recognizable with the lion cut because the color of their fur resembles that of a lion. The lion cut is when the back half of the dog is shaved very, very short (like a buzz cut) with the tip of the tail left as a pompom. The front half of the dog is left with longer fur and the legs are often shaved down with a pompom around the feet.


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The Teddy Bear
The Teddy Bear cut is similar to the Retriever cut, but longer. The cut is meant to keep the dog cuddly and soft-looking, but also to keep the fur clean and trimmed evenly. This cut for dogs is like "getting a trim" for humans. It's simply for maintenance and clean lines. This cut differs from the Puppy cut in that the fur is kept a little shorter than the Puppy (and longer than the Retriever) and the face and tail are shaved shorter than the rest of the body (also like the Retriever).


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Original & Unique
Many dog owners choose to style their dog's fur in a style that isn't traditional, like a mohawk. Dying dogs' fur has also been done. There are many different cuts suitable for different breeds, based on the breed specifics. Some dogs swim often, and some cuts are better for water speed. Ask your vet or dog groomer for cut recommendations for your dog.








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DOG GROOMING EQUIPMENT
(BASIC LIST)

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First on the list is what you will need for prepping and bathing your dog and then what you will need to finish up with his dog grooming.

You will need:

1 dog grooming table with grooming arm and grooming noose
1 - slicker brush
1 - pin brush
1 - medium and coarse tined metal comb (Greyhound style)
1 - pair of dog nail clippers - size dependant on your dog
1 - small container of styptic powder (just incase)
1 - pair of 5 inch straight hemostats for ear cleaning

Cotton balls and or Q-tips:
1 - bottle ear cleaner
1 - 2 speed dog grooming clippers with #10 blade
1 - dog grooming clippers #30 blade
1 - bottle dog shampoo (preferably hypoallergenic and tearless)
1 - dog dryer (or a way to dry your dog)

Now for the dog grooming tools. You already have your dog grooming clippers and a couple of clipper blades.

Here is the rest of the list:

1 - pair of straight 6 inch dog grooming scissors
Clipper blades of your choosing
(for the length of trim you want to accomplish)

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This is enough in the way of dog grooming tools to get you started on your first dog grooming adventure. Now I will give you a couple of options that can make it a bit easier for you depending on what your dog needs are:

1 - pair of 6 inch curved dog grooming scissors
1 - pair of thinning shears
1 - set of dog grooming clippers blade combs
If you want a longer cut on your dogs

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Dog Nails, Claws, Trimming and Clipping
TOP DOG HAIR CLIPPERS 2015
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DOG GROOMING BASICS
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Dog grooming is one of your dog's basic needs and an important part of dog ownership. Just like people, dogs need physical maintenance to look and feel their best. Fortunately, dogs do not need to bathe as often as people, but you do need to learn how much grooming your dog actually needs and keep it on a schedule.

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Generally, a dog's grooming needs depend on the breed and hair type. If your dog has a skin, ear or nail condition, follow your veterinarian's instructions regarding grooming your dog. It is also important to use the appropriate grooming tools. Here are some dog grooming basics to remember.

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1. Hair Brushing
Most dogs enjoy being brushed, and sessions will strengthen the bond with your dog while maintaining a healthy coat. A dog's minimum brushing needs depend on hair type. Choose the right tools and follow these guidelines.

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Long-haired dogs usually require daily brushing to prevent matting and tangling of hair.
Medium-haired dogs may be prone to matting and tangles and should be brushed at least weekly.
Short-haired dogs can typically go up to a month in-between brushing.

Regardless of hair type, you can brush your dog daily, especially if he enjoys it. More frequent brushing during shedding season can help prevent hair build-up and excess shedding. Consider products like the FURminator deShedding tool or the Bamboo Shedding Blade.

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2. Nail Trimming
Nail trims are often detested by dogs and owners alike. Most dogs dislike even having their paws handled and know how much it hurts when nails are cut too short. Dog owners are often uncomfortable with the process for fear of hurting their dogs.

Dogs will develop an aversion to nail trimming once they experience pain from it. The best way to avoid this is to learn how to trim nails correctly and exercise caution. Ideally, a veterinary technician, vet, or groomer should teach you how to trim your dog's nails. Most dogs need monthly nail trims, but your dog may need more or less depending on the rate of growth.

An alternative to nail trimming is the use of a rotary tool to file down nails. Consider the Peticure Grooming Tool for this task.

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3. Bathing
Bath time does not mean fun to most dogs and owners. It may bring forth an image of a wet dog running from the tub, dripping all over the house. Bathing does not have to be this way if your dog can get used to it. He may not like the bath, but he will be easier to manage. Learn how to bathe your dog properly and make the experience as positive as you can for you and your dog.

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Most dogs should be bathed monthly, but bathing as often as once a week is not considered harmful. Always use a soap-free shampoo that is intended for dogs. Depending on the condition of your dog's skin and coat, your veterinarian may recommend a specific shampoo. In this case, be sure to follow your veterinarian's instructions about bathing.

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4. Ear Care
Your dog's ears can be a haven for bacteria and yeast if not kept clean. Some dogs can go their whole lives without ear problems, and the only routine ear cleaning needed is during the monthly bath. Other dogs have chronic ear disease and require multiple cleanings a day.

Ear problems can often be traced back to genetics. Dogs with floppy ears or long hair tend to be predisposed to ear problems because the ear canal simply does not have as much air exposure. Many ear problems are a sign of allergies. If your dog has excess debris or foul odor in his ears, your veterinarian will likely prescribe special ear cleaners and medications. If your dog's ears are relatively healthy, you can help keep them that way with proper ear care.

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5. Haircut
Dogs with continuously growing hair, such as the Poodle or Shih Tzu, typically need their hair cut every 2-4 weeks depending on the breed of the dog and the style of the cut. This task is often best left to professional groomers, though many dog owners are able to learn some basic maintenance haircuts. If you are interested in learning professional dog grooming skills, consider dog grooming school.

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6. Shaving

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7. Toothbrushing

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DOG GROOMING TIPS
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Dogs are typically not very patient when you groom them so keep the sessions short. Offer your pet treats to keep them still and calm.

Your grooming should start when the pet is still a puppy. As he grows older, it will be easier to get through the grooming sessions.

Follow positive reinforcement techniques (like petting and talking in a sweet voice). This makes the grooming sessions pleasant and helps him feel more comfortable during veterinary procedures too.

Does your dog need a bath? How often you bathe your dog depends upon his lifestyle. The more active he is, the more bathing he will require. Generally speaking, a dog should not be bathed more than once a week. On the other hand, he shouldn't go more than 4-6 weeks without a bath, unless you like a smelly house!.

Brush your dog after a bath while he is still wet. It's easier to get the excess hair out. Then brush again when he is dry.

Many owners forget to brush their dog's teeth. Don't forget! It's really important! Get some dog toothpaste and a dog toothbrush at your local vet. Place toothpaste on the toothbrush and gently rub your dog's teeth in a circular motion, just like you would brush your own teeth! Don't forget those back teeth where plaque builds up.

A dog's nails need to be trimmed every few months, depending on how active he is. Trimming a dog's nails can be dangerous and painful if it is done incorrectly. We suggest leaving this for a trained professional. But if you must cut your dog's nails at home, be sure to use a proper nail cutting tool and cut away from the bloodline.

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DOG HAIR COAT WOOL FUR
DOG GROOMING GUIDE
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Rick

How to train your dog to sit still during grooming

In order to get your dog to sit still during grooming there are four important training sections:

Standing
Sit-Stay
Distraction Training
Grooming & Nail Clipping Acceptation


DOG HAIR COAT WOOL FUR - DOG GROOMING TIPS & GUIDE

According to Rick of Wiggly Tails - a dog groomer in Perth. It is important to start early with this training. Don't start a day before the first grooming session! As with anything, it takes time to train your beloved dog.

Standing
Training your dog to enjoy their grooming session at an early age is a must for pet owners. You can make this a positive experience for your dog by training them when they are young pups. Several basic commands that are important to a pet owner and often taught during puppy training are the sit, stand and come commands. In addition to grooming, the stand command can also come in handy if you show your dog or attend rally classes. Begin the exercise by asking your dog to sit. With a treat in hand, move the morsel forward toward your body. When your dog stands to sample the treat, praise them and give the snack as the reward. Practise the exercise until they master the command. Because the groomer will need to beautify different areas of their body, you can cue them on the stand-stay command. This allows them sufficient time to go over the dog and ensure that they are perfectly coiffed. Gently pat and touch different areas on their body to get them used to the movements.

Sit-Stay
Whether your dog is getting a haircut, nails trimmed, fur blown dry or bathed, they are going to need to be kept calm. You can help your dog through the process by teaching them how to sit still. Positive reinforcement through praise, petting or a treat are all popular training methods. You can begin by placing your dog in the sit position for short amounts of time. If they perform this task, they get the reward. If they break form, they are placed back into the sit position. As your dog progresses, increase the amount time that they need to sit before they are rewarded. If your dog is older or has health complications, they may be more comfortable in the down stay position. Practise the same drills using treats, praise or belly rubs.

Preparing Your Pup for Distractions
Because your dog will have an assortment of grooming needs throughout their lives, you want to get them used to an assortment of distractions. If your dog is scared or breaks their sit-stay suddenly, it could put both them and groomer at risk. This is especially important when your dog is getting their nails trimmed. As your dog is in the sit-stay command, find activities that will distract them and break their position. If your dog loves to fetch, bounce a tennis ball past them while sitting. If they show signs of going after the balls, place them back in the sit-stay position. For dogs who fail to break the command, you can reward them positively with a treat. Other forms of distraction during their sit-stay include walking around the room, greeting friends and making loud noises. If your dog gets nervous or excited, practise this exercise until it no longer causes them anxiety or stress.

Training Your Dog to Stay and Accept Grooming
Keeping your dogs nails trimmed and hair cut is an important part of the grooming process. You can begin by teaching your dog to accept being brushed by keeping the sessions short and comforting. Look for a brush where the bristles are soft and feel welcoming against the puppies face and torso. As you move along their body, gently pick up each paw and touch it with the brush. Give the dog belly rubs, praise and a treat as positive reinforcement. Since their groin, paws and underarms are sensitive areas, be extra gentle when manoeuvring the brush. Touching their paws with gentle games of "got your paw" can prove helpful when it's time for your dog to get their nails trimmed. After the nail trimming session, offer praise and treats as their reward for good behaviour.








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LEARN DOG GROOMING STYLE
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No one claims that the steps necessary to learn dog grooming styles are pleasant and simple.

Before any actual grooming begins, it is smart to pick an appropriate area of your home that will give you some space to work and is forgiving of a hairy mess! Many people choose to groom their dog outside to prevent the possibility of home damage. Some people prefer to place their dog on a table for a grooming session. Others are more comfortable sitting on the ground where they have more control over their dog's movements.

A clean dog is always much easier to groom. Not only is it easier on you but it will extend the life of your clippers. If your dog has become extremely matted it may be difficult to give him a bath, in this case, it may be time for a good old- fashioned shave down! Even if your dog's hair is in good shape, give them a thorough shampoo bath as well and allow them to dry before moving onto the next step.

Once you and your clean dog are situated in your special grooming spot, take out your metal, heavy duty comb and your fine-wired brush. Start by combing out the areas that are not matted. Next it's time to conquer the matted areas. These areas are often found behind the ears, under the tail, inside the thighs and on the backs of the rear legs. If you find a matted area, move onto the next step. If not, way to go, and move on to step 5!

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Getting out a tough matted section of hair can be tedious and occasionally painful for your dog. Keep this in mind and work slowly. First, take your comb and start at the edge of the mat, using the teeth of the comb to slowly pull the mat away from the skin. Once you have raised the mat as far away from the skin as possible, then take your scissors and begin to clip right under the mat. Though this clipping technique will probably not leave you with the look you intended when you set out to learn dog grooming styles, it is the best way to remove matted hair from your dog.

Now you have finally gotten to the step where you can let your artistic juices flow, your dog is your canvas! Learn dog grooming styles that you prefer for your dog and practice, practice, practice!

Please, don't get overzealous with the clippers. Keep in mind that the noise clippers make is not one favored by our dog's sensitive little ears. Turn the clippers on and allow your dog to become accustomed to the sound. Place the side of the clippers on the dog's skin and let them feel the vibrations. Once your dog seems accepting of the clippers, you can begin using them on the dog's hair. Finally the clipping begins by starting at the back of the ears. The position that you hold the clippers is very important in order to prevent a skin rash or a cut.

Lay them flat against the dog's body and make slow, long strokes following the way the dog's hair naturally lays. Refrain from making any type of scooping motion with the clippers. Use the same long slow strokes around the entire body of the dog until you reach the point where you began. Proceed to the legs, using the same method and remembering to follow the lay of the hair. The top of the head can be trimmed using the clippers, but use caution when you get close to the eyes.

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Once you have finished with the clippers, your dog should be dying to get free and your arm will be aching. Are we having fun yet? Press on - you're almost done! Now is time for your dog's face. You will want to use your scissors VERY slowly around the eyes and nose. Many people like to use the scissors to trim the ears to a desired length. If you are very talented with the scissors then feel free to be creative when styling the adorable face of your dog.

Lastly, you may find it necessary to bathe your dog after the grooming is complete. This depends on the type of hair the dog has and whether or not the trimmed hair is clinging on for dear life. It's also a good way to get all of the loose hair out.

Congratulations!
You made it, hopefully unscathed,through all nine steps. Give your dog a treat and pat yourself on the back. And remember, the more you do this with your dog, the easier it will get for both of you.









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DOG GROOMING STYLE
BY HAIR TYPES

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How to Groom a Dog?

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How to groom with a Clippers
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How to groom LONG-HAIRED dog
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How to groom SHORT-HAIRED dog
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SAFE DOG TAIL GROOMING
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To trim dog tails is a simple task. It won't take you but a minute or two to do this and it's one of the finishing touches to your dog grooming adventure.

With your dog bathed and brushed and in the trim you want, you won't be needing much in the way of dog grooming equipment. You will want your dog brush, greyhound comb and dog grooming scissors.

Using the following processes will give you a nice flagged tail. Also when trimming dog tails if you bring the hair up short enough you won't have the tail hair dragging on the floor and collecting dirt.

Be sure your dog's tail is thoroughly brushed out and there are no mats or snarls. Tails tend to snarl and mat on the underside up close to the tail. So use your comb and make sure there are no problems there.

Brush or comb through the hair on the tail.

Wrap your hand around the base of the tail and slide your hand down past the tail to the end of the hair and twist it. Before you make your cut, take your comb and check to make sure you are cutting only hair and not your dog's tail. If the comb goes all the way through then it should be safe to cut. It won't hurt to double check by physically feeling the area to make sure it's only hair.

After you make that cut, brush thru the hair again, pull the tail out to the rear of the dog, then clean up and shape the remaining hair. See the dog pictures below.

PLEASE MAKE SURE YOU ARE ONLY TRIMMING OFF HAIR AND NOT THE END OF THE TAIL ITSELF WHEN DOING THIS PROCESS !!!

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GROOMING by BREED
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Golden Retriever Grooming
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Maltese Grooming
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Chow Chow Grooming
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Bichon Frise Grooming
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Airedale Grooming
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Poodle Grooming
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Pomeranian Grooming
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Westie Grooming
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Shih Tzu Grooming
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Scottish Terrier Grooming
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Schnauzer Grooming
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Yorkshire Terrier Grooming
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Wire Fox Terrier Grooming
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Shar Pei Grooming
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German Shepherd Grooming
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Cocker Spaniel Grooming
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Heiniger Grooming
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Springer Spaniel Grooming
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Neapolitan Mastiff Grooming
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Bernese Mountain Grooming
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Papillon Grooming
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Lhasa Grooming
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West Highland White Terrier Grooming
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DOG BREED GROOMING GUIDE
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HOW TO CHOOSE
GOOD DOG GROOMER

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As with choosing your own hairstylist, looking in the yellow pages isn't the recommended method. You could find yourself contracted with Edward Scissorhands, or the last man on earth that still embraces the mullet. Likewise, the yellow pages and strip mall signs are not good methods for quality decision making. Compile a list of potential groomers and visit each one, taking the following factors into consideration. When choosing your dog groomer consider these important elements:

Cleanliness: Do the staff clean up after each dog's procedure? Are cages kept free of urine and feces? If the smell in the facility is offensive, I would assume the service to be the same. When you patronize a substandard grooming facility, you risk the infection of your dog's skin or worse.

Humane Treatment: Are the animals in the groomer's care treated with a nurturing and patient manner? Are the handlers gentle? Are dogs and cats housed in separate areas? Are cages large enough to accommodate the animals in them? And are dogs under automatic blow dryers monitored, to prevent burning? If, during your visit, the staff at the facility does not seem to be enamored with their furry clients, then imagine how they treat them while not under your scrutiny.

Good Lighting and Organization:Is the facility well-lit? Are work areas well-spaced and organized? If more than one groomer works at a time, does each one have sufficient space to move around his or her workspace? If the groomer is cramped, expected to operate with substandard equipment, or under insufficient lighting, no one can honestly expect the results to be dynamic.

Finished Product: Visit during regular business hours so that you can assess the quality of the hairstyles exiting. Would you be satisfied if your dog were donning the same quality? Crooked cuts and skin nicks are good reasons to cross a groomer's office off your list.

Particular Breed Results: If your dog is of the Terrier persuasion, do not make a decision based on a Golden Retriever's bath and clip. Some groomers specialize in particular breeds, and likewise, some shy away from certain breeds because they do not have the experience or the desire to perform a certain style. Be specific about your dog's breed and the clip style that you fancy. Ask for pictures, and decide for yourself.

Vaccinations: Choose a groomer who requires all canine clients to sport vaccination records - like Rabies and Bordatella - Kennel Cough. This will protect all animals, including yours, that share a space while in the facility.

Familiarize Yourself: Take a few minutes to ask the manager or staff questions involving time required for a visit, appointment availability, cost, pick-up and delivery procedures, and complete services offered.

Tranquilizers: If your dog is of the anxious sort, and will require a tranquilizer for his appointment, ask your groomer if they will administer it. Many will not, unless they are affiliated with a veterinary office, but will accept an animal that has been tranquilized by a veterinarian and transported to the groomer's office.


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Additionally, network with your dog's veterinarian, kennel, pet supply retailer, breeder, and pet owner friends for recommendations. Clients who have had a bad experience will talk and so will those who've been satisfied. Rumors travel fast, but so does a good word about a quality product.

You can expect to pay $40 to $60 for your dog's visit to a professional groomer. Of course, that price can vary. Urban locales tend to be pricier. Mobile dog grooming services' prices are a bit higher, but so is their convenience factor. And, of course, heavy matting and complex cuts will add bucks to your bill. Whether you chance the groomer next door, or travel three towns south, a finicky attitude is central to grooming success.








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DOG GROOMER IPHONE APPLICATION
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EXTREME DOG HAIRCUT
(PHOTOS)

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