Pet Grooming Outlet

Pet Grooming On Wheels

Pet Grooming Course

Homemade Dog Food

Boarding for your Pooch

Dog Behaviorists

Medicated bath for Pets:

Specialize Anti Ticks & Fleas Bath

-Tick infestations must be controlled because it may cause life threatening diseases to your pets. You can contact Pup In Tub in case of any such scenario regarding pet infestation.
-In this session, we provide specialized bath for pets who are suffering from high tick infestations and severe skin diseases like mange or fungal diseases.
-We provide Pet bathing, drying and ear- cleansing.
–In case of high tick infestations, we also provide tropical medications after bathing to control ticks and fleas.
Available in PupInTub - Pet Grooming Services in Bangalore

Play Video

Tips, Tactics, and Frequently Asked Questions

Proper grooming can go a long way to massively reducing shedding. Here’s how the pros do it:

Deshedding treatments slick down the hairs with healthy omega oils allowing for much easier removal.

During their bath – work in a generous amount of the treatment deep into their coat. Allow it to work it’s magic for 5 to 10 minutes before rinsing again.

You may find increased shedding for 24 hours following their treatment, that’s because you’ve loosened up so much extra hair. Don’t worry, after about a day you’ll find their coat sheds significantly less for about 2 weeks.

Wait until they are 100% dry from their bath, then take an undercoat rake over their entire coat.

The deshedding shampoo will leave a lot of loose hair that’s begging to be brushed out.

Professional dog groomers have an extremely effective way to deshed and dry your dog quickly. It’s the high velocity dryer, and it’s amazing.

Think of a Leaf-blower designed to blow dog hair out.

There are many home-versions available to purchase from pet stores or Amazon, although they’re not as powerful as commercial grade dryers.

You may also want to check with your local groomer if they have any old dryers they are willing to sell for cheap (they often have a few spare ones not in use).

As a general rule of thumb: It’s best to bathe whenever your dog starts to get stinky, greasy, or begins to show matting.

The typical bathing schedule is once every 6 to 12 weeks.

Bathing too often strips their coat of essential oils that protect their skin and hair. Too few baths leads to matting and an unpleasant smell.

You can bathe your dog more often, but carefully selecting shampoos and conditioners becomes incredibly important as to not irritate skin.

Which brings us to our next question…

The type of shampoo and conditioner you get largely depends on your dogs coat. Here’s some guidelines:

For shedding dogs: A deshedding formula works wonders for removing loose coat. These slick down the hairs with healthy omega oils, allowing for much easier removal.

For non shedding: Any kind of dog specific shampoo/conditioner will work here.

For sensitive skin: Find a shampoo specifically formulated for sensitive skin, the less ingredients the better. Avoid oatmeal based shampoo unless they have dry skin.

For Puppies: Tearless puppy formulas.

For their Face: Your dog’s face is extra sensitive. I recommend a tearless shampoo to use specifically on their face. Otherwise just use water.

Dog’s do all sorts of things when they’re anxious for their groom.

Some will run for their lives, or try to escape at any opportunity. Others may get aggressive and bite. And some dogs may even poop in the tub (it happens more often than you think)

Katlin tells us she’s seen it all.

But we can’t let a dog go without a bath forever. So how do we calm them down?

First things first – make sure you and your dog are safe.

Use an anti-slip mat in your tub to reduce a change of slipping and falling. Be wary of biting or scratching.

Older Dogs or those with health conditions can get over stressed and may have severe reactions: such as seizures, or heart failure.

If they appear too stressed – stop immediately and remove them from the environment.

Short answer: No.

Despite all the rumors, groomers don’t typically do this. This should only be done under a Veterinarian’s guidance, and only under specific conditions.

Spread the love