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PetSafe Gentle Leader No-Pull Dog Headcollar – The Ultimate Solution to Pulling – Redirects Your Dog’s Pulling For Easier Walks – Helps You Regain…



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  • MOST EFFECTIVE NO-PULL SOLUTION: Designed by a veterinary behaviorist, the Gentle Leader Headcollar is the most effective no-pull solution to help improve walks with your dog
  • INTERRUPTS YOUR DOG’S INSTINCT TO PULL: Recommended by vets to interrupt your dog’s natural instinct to pull against pressure
  • COMFORTABLE DESIGN: Designed with minimal straps to keep your dog cool and made with durable nylon and a padded neoprene nose loop for ultimate comfort
  • EASY TO FIT: Quick-snap neck strap and adjustable nose loop for easy fitting in minutes, listen for a snap closure when securing the nose loop
  • WON’T FIT PETS WITH SHORT SNOUTS: The Gentle Leader won’t fit our furry friends with short snouts like pugs or bulldogs
  • U.S.-BASED CUSTOMER CARE: Our pet product experts are here to help you and your pet and are available by phone, email or chat if you have any questions
  • QUALITY PROMISE: PetSafe brand has been a trusted global leader in pet behavior, containment and lifestyle innovations since 1998 to help keep your pet healthy, safe and happy

Specification: PetSafe Gentle Leader No-Pull Dog Headcollar – The Ultimate Solution to Pulling – Redirects Your Dog’s Pulling For Easier Walks – Helps You Regain…

Item Weight

0.09 Pounds


Pet Supplies


Cixi Xingan Industry Co., Ltd

Item model number


Date First Available

October 2, 2001

Item Package Dimensions L x W x H

7.24 x 5.04 x 1.34 inches

Item Dimensions LxWxH

8 x 1.25 x 0.1 inches

Brand Name


Target Audience Keyword



Read all directions before use

Warranty Description

1 year manufacturer

Model Name








Age Range Description

All Life Stages

Number of Items




Breed Recommendation

Medium Breeds

Included Components

PetSafe Gentle Leader Head Collar

Specific Uses for Product

Active, Behavior

5 reviews for PetSafe Gentle Leader No-Pull Dog Headcollar – The Ultimate Solution to Pulling – Redirects Your Dog’s Pulling For Easier Walks – Helps You Regain…

4.8 out of 5
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  1. Zyereri J

    I use these for my 2 large dogs (105lb and 65lb) on a tandem and they work great for us. The material does eventually wear down but this is my second time ordering these, we had the first set for a year before I felt like replacing them. Love the brand

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  2. J. Tenser

    I reordered this for one our dogs that needed a refresh on leader training. This seems slightly more durable than the first one we got, but either way I think these are the best in class. Not overly complicated like many other brands and it’s great for training.

    As far as comfort goes I don’t think any dog likes these by nature of what they are.

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  3. Taylor Dyke

    We were concerned because our headstrong part-husky pup pulled so hard against her collar and leash that we could hear wheezing from a compressed trachea. We had tried a harness, but it only enabled our dog to pull that much harder.
    The Gentle Leader was recommended to us by a dog owner who used one to help his pooch learn better leash manners. While the straps fit over the nose, this is not a muzzle. Since the point of attachment is below the chin, when the dog tries to pull away their head is turned a little. That can be all the physical feedback they need.
    The main challenge is fitting the straps the first time. It can be hard to put on your dog at first, but a little bribe-treat goes a long way.
    So far it has worked like a charm. Much less pulling on walks means much less frustration for pet and owner. The idea is to practice good leash manners and wean them from the Gentle Leader over time.

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  4. Biggyswa

    Totally ripped off the below article from –> (
    …but it says it all. It works great for our dog

    Attached to leashes are tools designed to help you control your dog by guiding its head, just as halters and lead ropes are used to help control horses. An animal tends to go where its head goes. So, if the dog (or horse) wants to pull on the leash and its head can’t move, it can’t pull you so well. If the dog (or horse) wants to head in one direction and you want to go in another, gently (but not daintily) guide its head in the direction you want to lead the animal.

    The nice thing about head collars is that with some dogs, owners can just slap a head collar on and the dog suddenly walks nicely on leash, including around distractions that the dog would have barked and lunged at in the past. But in some cases, dogs randomly paw at the funny gear hanging off their faces the way you’d paw at pesky flies buzzing around your head. In other cases, the dog walks nicely and on a loose lead but, when he sees a distraction, he starts to sprint several feet to the end of the leash or barks and lunges and flails to get at the dog, cat, or person in the distance while fighting to get its head loose. Now if this were a person, flailing on the end of a leash attached to an apparatus on his head, he’d surely have a neck injury. But anyone who has seen a dog that goes to town playing tug-o-war knows that a dog’s neck is built differently. Because of this neck strength, few cases of injury due to head collars have been proven or medically documented (I actually haven’t seen any). Not to say injury could not happen. However, veterinary documented injuries caused or exacerbated by choke chain corrections and electronic collars are easy to find. . Most likely if dogs are pulling on their head collar a lot or running to the end, they may need massage or chiropractic care just the way people who work or study at a desk all day need back adjustments periodically. In fact, I think I need a lower back adjustment right now.

    The Basics of Teaching Dogs to Understand Head Collar Guidance
    The fact of the matter is, that as a trainer, if you’re concerned about injury due to head collars or difficulty accepting the collar, it’s best to learn the skills needed to actually train the dog to love wearing the head collar and walk politely on a head collar, as well as to teach the owner how to correctly guide the dog in an anatomically natural way. The first step of training dogs to love the head collar is easy. Just pair the head collar with food and systematically train the dog to stick its head further and further through. In most cases where the food and the collar are handled correctly, the dog can learn to shove his nose through in just a minute or two. Practice over several sessions if you’re worried that your dog will especially dislike wearing something odd on his head. On a side note, this method for training dogs to love their head collar is virtually identical to training dogs to love wearing a muzzle.

    Once the dog is good at shoving his nose into the head collar, then put the head collar on. Keep the dog focused on you instead of the funny thing on his face. You can lure him with a treat to hurry and follow you a few steps at a time; if he’s doing well after you repeat this five to ten times, increase the number of steps he must take to get the treat. You can also use targeting instead of luring if he already knows how to touch a target with his nose and loves it.

    Once your dog’s walking nicely and no longer has the desire to paw the head collar, it’s time to teach him that the leash has a limit. Every time his front feet pass yours, meaning he’s just a second or two from getting far enough ahead to pull, stop dead in your tracks. That will make it clear you’ve stopped and even the slightest pull will mean a halt to his forward movement. Once he clearly steps back towards you and then stands with a loose leash (or better yet, sits), walk forward briskly on a loose leash.

    In other words, he learns the leash hanging in a lazy “U” means he gets to walk forward. If the leash starts to tighten, it means you’re stopping. By doing this consistently for as little as one 5-10 minute session, Fido can learn that the leash has a limit that’s predictable. Note: in order for Fido to learn this and continue walking nicely you have to be consistent about how you walk and hold the leash. If you sometimes let him walk ahead and pull a little such that the leash is hanging but like a wide smiley face, or if you stop when his feet get ahead of yours but instead of keeping your leash–holding hand down low at your side– you let Fido pull your hand forward when he continues to walk, you’re sending mixed signals about what you want. Fido may never clearly get what you’re imagining in your head. Have someone watch you so that you can see if you’re always being clear.

    Now that Fido can walk with a head collar on in a non-distracting environment, you may be ready to guide him better when distractions appear. When you see something that normally catches his eye, react ahead of time so that he can’t run to the end of a his 6-foot lead. Hold his leash so it’s just one to two feet long but still handling loosely so that you can easily and quickly guide Fido in the direction you want to go. If you hold the leash that way, it will only tighten when you head in the new direction if Fido does not immediately follow. Then, so that Fido knows you have a direction in mind, you must clearly and quickly move in the different direction the same way you’d move if you and a friend were jogging and you had to grab her arm to guide her away from the hole she was about to fall in (To understanad the importance of movement, read Dealing with Difficult Dogs at the Vet: 5 Tips That Don’t Involve Food or Training Time).

    Head Collars Are Most Effective and Safe if You Have the Necessary Skills
    Of course the choice to use a head collar is up to the individual; however, if you’re a dog trainer, it’s helpful to know why a head collar might be useful and how to use it more skillfully, beyond the basics described above. The number one reason I recommend head collars to some owners is that a head collar can level the playing field for owners who have mediocre timing and speed. Because the owners are able to guide the head, they can more easily get their dogs’ attention. The use of a head collar can greatly speed up the process of training dogs to focus on their owners and perform fun, polite behaviors instead of reacting to other dogs, people and stimuli. When used correctly, a head collar can even help control anxious dogs so that they can calm down enough to focus and take treats.

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  5. Zyereri J

    He’s not pulling anymore so the walks are far more enjoyable. He doesn’t like it but he’s not supposed to. It’s not there for him to enjoy it, it’s there to keep him from pulling. Yes, he rubs his face in the grass when we stop (not often) but overall while we’re walking he doesn’t seem to care enough to attempt messing with it. The only time he tries to bother with it is if we’ve stopped walking for too long. Easy fix by walking again. Great product, immediate fix for a big problem.

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    PetSafe Gentle Leader No-Pull Dog Headcollar – The Ultimate Solution to Pulling – Redirects Your Dog’s Pulling For Easier Walks – Helps You Regain…
    PetSafe Gentle Leader No-Pull Dog Headcollar – The Ultimate Solution to Pulling – Redirects Your Dog’s Pulling For Easier Walks – Helps You Regain…


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