Is Your Pet Shedding a Problem?
Feeling a bit overwhelmed by pet shedding? Is your couch gaining a fur coat due to your pet shedding its hair? Pet shedding is a normal, natural process. Dealing with your pet shedding his fur is a problem every pet owner must face.
So, if you are plagued with pet shedding problems, here are some tips for you. The New FURminator deShedding Tools are now available for dogs and cats. We offer the FURminator, a deShedding treatment that has your pet shedding 60-80% less in between groomings. Whether for Dogs or Cats, original size, medium, or large, the FURminator deShedding tool is the most effective, easiest to use product to eliminate pet shedding you can find. The FURminator deShedding tool reduces pet shedding by up to 90% when used weekly. The FURminator deShedding tools are designed to quickly remove the pet hair. I have no more cat hair problems! Plus, it works so well at de-shedding, that my Labrador is once more an inside dog. This tool works great on all shedding breeds of dogs and cats, (both long and short-haired). The FURminator works well for most dogs including Golden Retrievers, Terriers, German Shepherds, and Schnauzers. However, it may not be the right grooming tool for certain dog breeds including those that have curly hair or lack an undercoat all together, including Poodles, Shih-tzus, Maltese, Bichons and Portuguese Water Spaniels. The FURminator is unsuitable for non-shedding breeds or pets with acknowledged skin ailments/conditions.
Dog grooming is hard work that requires adequate professional training and a dedication to dogs; it also helps if you genuinely like dogs. But the FURminator makes dog grooming a breeze. There are certain breeds of cats and dogs that shed a lot throughout the whole year, and brushing and combing their hair is essential especially in the case of allergy sufferers. It's important you teach your cat or dog to get groomed regularly, especially so in the case of certain breeds. In fact long hair is much easier to remove than the short bristly type hair from breeds like Doberman Pinschers, German Shorthairs, etc.
You know the chances of your pet shedding hair is very likely, but some pets shed more than others. Even short haired breeds manage to cover us and our homes with the stuff. Some breeds seem to shed all the time. Although there are no dog breeds that are totally non-shedding, the following dog breeds shed very little: Affenpinscher, Airedale Terrier, American Hairless Terrier, Australian Terrier, Basenji, Bedlington Terrier, Belgian Shepherd Laekenois, Bergamasco, Bichon Frise, Bichon/Yorkie, Bolognese, Border Terrier, Bouvier des Flanders, Brussels Griffon, Cairn Terrier, Cesky Terrier, Chacy Ranior, Chi-Poo, Chinese Crested (hairless), Cockapoo, Coton De Tulear, Dandie Dinmont Terrier, Doodleman Pinscher, Giant Schnauzer, Glen of Imaal Terrier, Hairless Khala, Havanese, Irish Terrier, Irish Water Spaniel, Italian Greyhound, Kerry Blue Terrier, Komondor, Labradoodle, Lagotto Romagnolo, Lakeland Terrier, Lowchen (Little Lion Dog), Maltese, Malti-Poo, Manchester Terrier, Mi-Ki, Miniature Poodle, Miniature Schnauzer, Norfolk Terrier, Norwich Terrier, Peruvian Inca Orchid, Petit Basset Griffon Vendeen, Polish Owczarek Nizinny, Poos, Portuguese Water Dog, Puli, Schnoodle, Scottish Terrier (Scottie), Sealyham Terrier, Shepadoodle, Shichon, Shih-Tzu, Silky Terrier, Soft Coated Wheaten Terrier, Spanish Water Dog, Standard Poodle, Standard Schnauzer, Tibetan Terrier, Toy Poodle, Welsh Terrier, West Highland White Terrier, Wirehaired Fox Terrier, Wirehaired Pointing Griffon, Xoloitzcuintle, and Yorkshire Terrier.
And what about cats? The following cat breeds shed very little: Sphynx, Cornish Rex, and Devon Rex. But it might be difficult finding an inexpensive purebred cat.