Underground Electric Dog Fence

Underground Electric Dog Fence

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HomePets ArticlesDog ArticlesUnderground Electric Dog Fence

Underground Electric Dog Fence

By Kharl Hoffman on August 18, 2011
0

Like many pet lovers out there, you want to keep your dog safe. After all it’s like keeping your best friend safe! So when it comes to safety, it is worth investing in something that will keep your dog from running away. It’s definitely worth considering an underground electric dog fence.

You’ve likely heard of this concept before. It’s not very complicated. A transmitter goes in the house, and a wire is buried around your yard. The wire then emits a radio frequency. It is that radio frequency that triggers a correction when your furry friend gets too close to the dangers of leaving your yard. A fence such as this is ideal if you require a certain amount of flexibility when it in your boundary setting. Unlike a wireless dog fence which can only create a circular radius for your pet, an underground electric dog fence can be placed virtually anywhere you’d like your dog to go. Dog fences can even be run through streams and into lakes!

Deciding where you’d like the dogs boundaries to be is the first job. Once you’ve had that your professional installer will figure out the best location for the wire. The wire for your underground dog fence will always be placed a few feet away from where you would like the boundaries, to allow for the radio frequency. Getting these boundaries right are important so that since you would have to dig the wire up to change it later!

Once you’ve determined the boundaries, and allowed space for the radio frequency, it’s time to look at obstacles. It’s important to plan well for difficult to cross areas. Although an asphalt driveway can be crossed at any location, frequently concrete driveways are crossed at existing expansion joints. Those expansion joints are a great place to hide the wire without having to worry about cutting another line in the concrete. The wire does need to make a complete loop so that’s way it’s important to establish a clear path around your entire property.

The purpose for burying the wire is two fold. One, you don’t want the wire to move around on your dog. And two, you want to protect the wire from being cut or damaged during yard work and trimming. This means that if you have a heavily wooded area, your underground electric dog fence can actually be “buried” above ground! The most common way to do this is to use common landscape fabric staples. Most home improvement stores carry them.

Back at the house, both ends of the wire end up at your transmitter. Your transmitter should be located someplace where it can stay dry and close to an outlet so that you can power it. The transmitter, can be up high or down low on the wall, but it should be someplace that you can see it easily. Most transmitters have lights on them to let you know that they’re still operational and it’s important to be able to see these lights.

Oh, one more thing about laying out the boundaries, besides keeping your dog in the yard, you can keep him or her out of the flower beds! It’s a great feature of the wired underground dog fences that you can splice into the loop creating multiple smaller loops to protect not just your dog, but also your flowers from your dog. A nice benefit of the wired systems for sure.

As for the operation of the dog fence, the radio signal that is created by the wire is programmed to a receiver on your dog’s collar. This means that other electronics won’t set off your dogs collar on the better brands of these products. When your dog approaches the underground fence he Wireless dog fence or she can receive a warning, a correction or both a warning and a correction. Again this varies a bit depending on the brand.

When getting too close to its ‘out of bounds’ area, your dog will hear a high pitched tone or beep as a reminder or warning. If you have that cheeky, adventurous type of dog however, they may continue anyway. When your dog tries to cross that wire boundary, a small electric shock will be sent to the receiver collar. This combined with proper training is what makes the fence so effective. Once your dog associates going too far with receiving that electric shock, it will ultimately keep them within the confines and safety of your yard.

The electric shock varies based on dog temperament. But in general it is no more than a small static shock. Although it is completely harmless to your dog, it’s best to have an experienced dog fence professional help you set the correction level for your dog. The correction only needs to be enough to be more than your dogs distraction!

Through the association of the electrical correction, your dog will learn to not run away. Using the underground electric dog fence combined with a few weeks of initial training will soon ensure that your dog stays safe in your yard. And won’t it be nice to have one less thing to worry about!

Learn more about underground electric dog fence on this website http://www.homefurnitureandpatio.com.

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Kharl Hoffman has published 2 articles. Article submitted on August 18, 2011. Word count: 899

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