quieter than human hair dryers. There are dog hair
A dog hair dryer sounds fancy and all, but why exactly should you add one to the pet grooming tool set you already have at home?
et dryers for dogs are pieces of equipment that operate with the same concept as hairdryers, except these are designed for dog fur and are quieter than the hair dryers we’re used to.
Dog Hair Dryer - B-Air Dryers Bear Power 1 High Velocity Dryer
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Dog hair dryers come in a number of sizes. Some are
our Made to Last Dog Hair Dryers
A. Yes, with a couple of cautions. First and foremost, you need to keep the nozzle a few inches away from your dog's fur and the air flow in constant motion, to prevent heat from concentrating on any one spot and burning your pet. You do this naturally when drying your own hair, because you can feel when it’s too hot. But your pet can’t warn you when it’s getting too hot; he can only cry out when he’s hurting. So be extra careful. Also, be sure to set your dryer to the lowest possible heat setting when using it on your dog. These dryers are what professional groomers use, and entry-level models meant for home use are available for less than $100. If you have a long-haired and bathe him frequently, a dog-specific dryer may well be a good investment in keeping him clean and happy — and you too. You may want to invest in a dryer meant for dogs rather than using your own hair dryer, especially if you’re bathing your dog regularly (which I heartily recommend, both to keep your pet huggably soft and clean-smelling, and to prevent some skin problems). Dog-specific dryers don’t generate heat but rather shoot air at high speed to blast water from the coat, leaving the dog slightly damp (he'll dry quickly on his own) but free of loose hair, for l later. This is especially good for with thick double coats, such as , and other long-haired breeds and mixes, because their downy undercoat is easily matted, and forced-air dryers help to prevent that by getting the air all the way to the skin and pushing loose undercoat out.Last but not least, the force dryer. This is my workhorse dryer that I couldn't live without. It only has a few settings: fast, faster, and fastest. Or, on some models, on and off. These dryers are not made with heating elements at all. They don't need one. Their purpose is to blast the water up and off of the coat when you hold the nozzle close to the skin. The only heat they produce is from their own motors as they get warm. You'll notice, if you ever get the chance to use one, that it appears that dust is flying out of the coat. This is not dust; it is actually water droplets and water vapor! These dryers were made to "force" the water off the hair, thus leaving the pet dry. They can get your pet completely dry in a few minutes, versus half an hour to an hour or more with other models. Other models are made to dry the water that is on the coat. This just removes the water from the coat. Sometimes I end up wearing the water, especially on thick coated dogs, where there is a lot to remove. After most of the water has been removed, the leftover dampness dries very quickly. The other neat thing about force drying is that it will also blast shedding hair out of a coat, making brushing 10 times easier, and it will straighten curly coats. A straight coat is ideal for working with when cutting the hair.