Firefighter Dog Collar Plastic Buckle Hunter by rekindledpride
Firefighter Dog Collar - Tan/yellow refector Turnouts - Aluminum buckle
I’m not in favor of dog collars on firefighters. We need to improve our training on situational awareness and stress the fact that this is a job that requires thought, training and experience. Wildland firefighting is not an emergency, but takes well thought out planning and following guidelines already in place. Know your initial attack area. Of you’re from out of the area, take time to be aware of the local factors. Simply put, follow and be instinctually aware of the fire orders, wherever you are.
Enter Firefighter accessories. I am a 11 year vet of a Central Jersey Fire Department. for those here looking for dog collars and not in the know, firefighters love all things leather. Radio straps, glove straps, helmets, and leather couches to relax on after a good job. The volume of my business goes to the fire service, however i'd be telling a lie if I didn't admit to enjoying doing collars more. Follow up pictures of a happy puppy and their new neck wear beats a salty firefighter showcasing his new radio strap to me. Thanks for looking at my shop!
Firefighter Dog Collar Tan/yellow refector by rekindledpride
Firefighter Collar for Cat Or Dog by MuttsnBones on Etsy
Outfit your dog with this hand-crafted recycled dog collar made from firefighter turnout gear. Each collar is unique and carries with it a storyThese durable dog collars with metal buckle are made from repurposed turnout material and webbing. This is the perfect collar for your dog to show your firefighter pride everywhere you go.If dogs love fire hydrants, just imagine how much they'll love having their own fire hose, too! Inspired by her firefighter husband, designer Lori Holliday sparked on the idea of crafting used fire hoses into unique, recycled accessories. Her dog collar and leash are made from the super-durable firehose material, and reinforced with the hoses' actual rubber lining for extra strength. The fire engine red piping along the sides adds adds an extra element of playfulness while increasing visibility. Each piece comes with a one-of-kind patina of wear and distress marks that comes from their former life of dedicated service. Handmade in Colorado. Amy had worked as a paramedic, mental health technician, and volunteered as a firefighter, and always had a creative side, particularly for making beaded jewelry. But in December 2012, Amy sustained a head and spine injury in a motor vehicle collision when a bus struck the ambulance she was inside while caring for a patient. She found herself unable to do the same things she was able to do prior to the collision, including the jewelry work that she loved. Being out of work and unable to do what she loved most in life - helping others - brought her deeper and deeper into depression. Eventually she pursued training her own assistance dog to do tasks to help her with her medical conditions. Her first assistance dog, an Alaskan Malamute often mistaken by the public as being a wolf, was the inspiration for the name of her soon-to-be store.