" No See'Em" Bug Spray for Dogs – DrFedorenko True Organic
Find NaturVet Bitter YUCK! No Chew Spray for Dogs, Cats, and Horses, 8 oz. in the Dog TrainingPet Repellent | Brand : NaturVet | Pet Type : Dogs.
Our canine babies took one sniff of the sprayed area of the couch and decided it was not for them. It self teaches the animal and re-trains them to a specific behavior alteration. We have eight dogs and seven cats, and it feels wonderful to not have to be after them vocally to change a behavior that is undesirable. And it is doubly wonderful to not have messes to clean up daily. This product is a godsend. We can not thank you enough for it. Amazing!
• White vinegarStep 1 - Purchase an empty spray bottle (recommended) or re-purpose an empty one. If you choose to re-purpose a bottle which once held a commercial cleaner, make sure that you rinse it out thoroughly with hot water and wash it out with soap. Absolutely no traces of substances that may be toxic to your pooch should remain. We highly suggest that you only repurpose bottles which originally contained non-toxic substances.Step 2 - Add your ingredients. Pour 2 cups of apple cider vinegar and 1 cup of white vinegar into the spray bottle. Shake well, and spray on all items you want your dog to stop chewing. Apple cider vinegar is the base for most bitter apple sprays. You can spray it on items you don't want your dog to chew on without damaging them. The tart taste serves as a repellent. If you don't have apple cider vinegar handy, mix 2 cups of lemon juice with 1 cup of white vinegar. The lemon juice will also taste tart, and discourage your beastie from chewing.Step 3 - Spray Away. Spray the objects you'd like your pooch to stop chewing. Reapply the deterrent spray every week. If you forget, then the taste will fade and Fido will go back to chewing up that sofa. Be consistent in reapplication so your four-legged pal gets the message.Step 4 - Drive the Message Home. As your clever pooch is learning to not chew on your things because they taste bad, reinforce his learning when you catch him in the act. Stand tall, hold out your finger and give him a stern "No!" Getting upset will only serve to confuse him, and he might even misinterpret your yelling as an invitation to play. If you don't catch him in the act, hold up your chewed-up sneaker and say "No!" Using the deterrent spray in tandem with training is an effective way to get your pooch to not chew up all your worldly possessions. Bitter apple spray is not a substitute for behavioral training.Warnings and ConsiderationsNever spray any repellent -- even non-toxic homemade deterrent spray such as this one -- into your dog's eyes AND never apply it onto your dog's skin to prevent him from chewing on himself, such as his tail or paws. Skin that has been chewed or licked could be raw or broken and will need to be reviewed by a veterinarian to see if topical antibiotics are required.Consider, too, that all repellants (and all dogs!) are not created equal. so this spray will not discourage ALL dogs from chewing. Additionally, some dogs have the tendency to become tolerant to its taste.By Vivian GomezReferences:
Pet Organics No Stay! Furniture Spray For Dogs 16oz | myAgway
Dog Deterrents & Repellent Spray Products | PetSmart
Spray on any surface that you don’t want your dog to get close to. Dogs don’t care for the smell of vinegar or oranges, so using the two together really makes this spray work. It also leaves a nice, citrus scent in the air…win, win! I have been spraying it on my curtains that hang to the ground and around the areas that they were having accidents for about a week now, and it really seems to be working…YAY! I have to tell you…I was about to lose my mind. Y’all know what a clean freak I am, and I was really starting to think that living with peeing dogs was just going to be my life, but this stuff really works!Like with most spray-on applications, it's important to re-apply the bitter spray every 1 to 2 weeks to keep your training consistent until you eliminate the problem. Continue to verbalize your commands as well (e.g., telling your pet "no," or shooing it away from the items it chews) to reinforce your pet's understanding of what it shouldn't do. Patience pays when training puppies and adult dogs--the results of consistent, proper training will benefit you and your pet alike.