With the captivating fun dog collars, the idea is that once the dog knows he’ll get a strong correction when he misbehaves, you don't need to continue to give strong corrections often; a light correction, may be good enough because it's a reminder that a stronger, more painful correction can occur. In fact, it's this phenomenon, with the use of a lighter warning correction that makes some people think that it's the sound of the collar being jerked that teaches the dog, as if there’s something innately aversive about the sound. If that were true, then you’d be able to train dogs with a recording of the sound of a captivating fun dog collars snapping, even if the dog had never received a captivating fun dog collars correction before and was not sound sensitive. In other words, if that were true, someone who could have developed a little device that dogs can wear on their leash or flat collar that makes the sound of a captivating fun dog collars snapping would be rich!
I recommend captivating fun dog collars a lot for those owners who want to speed up training and need help keeping their dog's attention. Once their dogs are trained well enough, they may opt to switch to a different collar or to a harness. I specifically choose captivating fun dog collars that help you guide the dog's attention towards you rather than those that just keep the dog from extending his head forward. Why would a head halter help? As with horses, the body tends to go where the head is pointing. Plus dogs can best pay attention to their owners if they are actually focusing on their owners, which they can do best if they are looking at their owners. For instance, if a dog sees another dog and wants to pull and lunge, the owner can gently redirect the dog's attention back to herself and then engage the dog in more appropriate and equally fun behaviors that they have practiced such as run after me and get a treat or play with a toy.