I don’t have a lawn (yet) but if I did I would definitely need something like this Dog Spot Eliminator. Every time I take Beans outside our apartment, he goes in the same spot and there are yellow or brown patches of dead grass, called burns.
The Dog Spot Eliminator doesn’t work right away, it takes about 6 to 7 days to see results. It neutralizes the nitrogen and naturally supplies nutrients back into the grass to help it grow back greener and stronger. You can pre-treat, spot treat, or use it as a lawn fertilizer if there isn’t a specific spot that your pet likes to go. According to Scott DeWaide, president of The Organic Farm Store, it will cut down on future burning by about 60-70% and his customers love it. Plus, it’s completely organic, it’s safe for both your kids and pets.
In addition to a product like this, you can also use a hose to water down the area immediately after your pet urinates in order to flush and dilute the urine.
Have you ever used this product? Do you have any other tips to share for preventing or treating doggie lawn spots?
Waiting is a dog-shaped fruit (or vegetable) stand designed by Masakazu Hori, which was recently launched at the 2010 Furniture Fair in Milan.
This adorable little pouch by Cody’s Creations on Etsy is a treat and training pouch that you attached to your belt loop while working on your pup’s behavior.
I know my Aunt will just love this one (she has three dachshunds). What dachshund lover wouldn’t want a sterling silver wiener dog-shaped ring from Etsy seller luckyduct.
Gemma Correll’s love for the pug gets expressed in her most recent illustration — Pugs Not Drugs. Grab yourself a tote bag or a greeting card from All Mighty, and while you’re there can you pick me up a Boston love mug?
Gangs of New Yorkie sent me the funniest link — Takkoda is a hilarious web shop that offers home decor and clothing featuring dogs (and other animals) dressed up like celebrities and other very silly characters. Admit it — you love dogs in wigs.
Messenger Dog is a communication system that gets hooked up to a dog for use during disasters when normal ways of communication are unavailable. It can record voices or video messages as well so that families can identify and send information to other family members, and even store geographical information. The dogs can work in teams and spread out from a central location, returning to that base camp with data that human volunteers can download and view.
Gizmodo’s post about this concept had me cracking up.