Dog crates are not only used to housetrain your dog, but they are also used for housing your dog comfortably and securely. While it is common for there to be a wider selection of crates and other dog supplies for smaller and medium-sized breed dogs, it can often times be difficult to find a crate big enough for larger breed dogs. If you're a proud parent of an extra large breed dog, then the Midwest Solutions Series "Ginormus" Double Door Dog Crate is the solution for you! These Midwest double-door dog crates are designed specifically to fit the largest of dogs. Now available with two doors, these crates are easily accessible by your large and extra large dogs. As one of most convenient and affordable large dog crates available on the market today, these durable crates have been specifically designed to properly hold dogs over 125 pounds. These Midwest dog crates are made of sturdy and durable materials that are easy to clean. In addition to having a safe and secure slide bolt that latches for rigidity, these large dog crates also come with a tough and easy to clean ABS plastic pan. Known for being long-lasting, ABS plastic has a strong resistance to heat and impact, which makes it the ideal material for crate pans. These large Midwest dog crates have a strong and secure corner drop pin design that helps to keep your dog safely contained. Featuring an independent pan-stop that allows for pan removal even with the door closed, these crates also include comfortable plastic carrying handles for your convenience.
Before you ever try to get your pup to step foot in their new crate, or even step near it, place the crate in a room where your dog spends a lot of his or her time. Remove or open the crate door, so your dog feels secure about exploring the ins and outs of their soon-to-be home. If he naturally shy’s away, that’s okay. Don’t force your dog to become familiar, rather try sitting beside the crate, and speaking to your pup in a friendly tone, placing treats around, and then eventually inside the crate until he finally steps in. Placing a familiar blanket or toy inside the crate is also a great way to entice them to enter.
I come home at lunch so she is crated fro 8 am to noon and then again from 1 pm until 3 pm when my son gets home from school. Every day, she has a potty accident (poop) in her crate before I come home at noon. She is a very good pup and loves her crate at night but HATES for me to leave in the morning. I am worried she won’t grow out of pooping in her crate during the day and will continue to be anxious and sad while we are not home. Would it be better for me to leave her in the bathroom with a puppy pads and toys while I go to work since she does well in her crate at night already? I have tried leaving the TV on for her to keep her entertained and feeling less anxious. I have tried leaving the room dark and quiet so she might just sleep. Nothing seems to work. Thanks for any input!
The Precision Pet Crate is the perfect choice for anyone that loves to rough it on a camping trip while bring their pet along to join in on the fun. It includes ground stakes to secure it to the ground, just like a tent. We love that this option makes camping trips easier so you and your pet can enjoy spending time together without worrying about their crate becoming wet or moldy.
I read all of the positive and negative reviews before ordering this crate with cover. It was packaged well. The instructions were clear and set up took 10-15 minutes. It is really roomy and my 73lb Bulldog went right in. The wood looks great and the cage is strong. I use only the front gate, so I put zip-ties on the side door latches and top opening, although I don't think it really needs it.
Does he go pee outside at all for you? If so, be sure to give him lots of praise when he does. Say, “good boy!” and pet him a lot. If there is a pattern to him going potty in his crate, try to change when you take him out or for how long. For example, does he always go in his crate right when you get inside? If so, stay outside a little longer. Does he go 20 minutes after you come inside? Try taking him out again after 20 minutes.