Best Goose Hunting Dogs in 2023
Dokken Canada Goose Dead Fowl
Flambeau Outdoors 5985MS-1 Lone Howler Coyote Decoy
- PREDATOR HUNTING DECOY: Ultra-realistic fur detail mimics the coat of a coyote with the coloration of a mature male. Deploying the decoy convey a feeling of safety and heightens the curiosity of nearby coyotes to lure them into the open when hunting.
- PEST CONTROL DECOY: Excellent deterrent for unwanted pests, including rodents, geese, and smaller bird species, when placed in or near barns, gardens, orchards, ponds, etc.
- VERSATILE DESIGN: Heavy-duty plastic with threaded leg posts and locking lugs. Removable legs can be stored in the body for easy transport. Detaching rear legs allows it to be staged in a sitting position or remove all legs for a bedded position.
- DETAILS & FEATURES: Includes faux fur tail with a wire backbone for easy manipulation and realistic motion in the wind, a scent pad spike on the rear leg, and poseable ears to mimic a relaxed, alert, or curious presentation.
- FULLY ASSEMBLED SIZE: 30" L x 9" W x 25" H
Canada Goose Migrator Bird Plush Dog Toy
- Multipet's Happy Hut
- Assorted colors
- Plush hut designed for comfort
- Plush dog toy
- Toy makes realistic bird sounds
- Keeps dog entertained
Watch Dog Goose Patrol Lone Dog Decoy - Predator Decoys, Repellent for Geese, Deer - Goose Deterrent, Dog Decoy to Keep Away Pests - Predator Replica Visual Scare Device
- KEEP UNWANTED ANIMALS AWAY-Place dog decoy in area where geese, deer, raccoons, etc. are unwanted. These pests see dogs as a threat and won't return to the site as long as dog silhouette remains. Dog Decoys discourage animals from entering the surroundings.
- LIVE ACTION-Decoy is on a steel spring and even in a light breeze, it will move, scaring off unwelcome pests from your property. This realistic movement makes the decoy seem alive, thereby frightening and deterring geese, deer and other unwanted creatures.
- SAFE & HUMANE-The dog is the number one predator of geese and deer since they chase to haze, while coyotes only chase when hungry. With this decoy, animals naturally avoid the area, and there is no need to take harmful action in order to rid the desired area from intruders.
- DURABLE YET ATTRACTIVE-Made with strong material that withstands all weather conditions and will last for years. Black silhouette looks attractive and stately on any property
- MADE IN THE USA/ EXCELLENT CUSTOMER SUPPORT - Call 651-340-7512 with any questions. We want to make sure that you are 100% satisfied with your Dog Decoy. Other pest deterrent companies provide EXTREMELY limited support on Amazon – but not us! Our MINNESOTA based customer service is here to help.
wangstar Pet Mallard Duck Dog Toy, Squeaky Dog Toy, Plush Puppy Dog Chew Toy for Small Medium Dogs, 9 Inch Wild Duck
- The cute vivid duck design is a great lure to your pet and arouse its curiosity.
- Squeaker & plush filled, when bite, it has loud and clear sound, which your pet really interested in, a great puppy toy and plush dog toy.
- The mallard duck dog squeaky toy is with high quality superfine polyester fiber fluff on surface, dyed bright colors.
- Great for Fetch & Play, Light weight, makes your puppy dog play with it easily, keep your dog entertained.
- Good choice for dogs who love squeaky toys, just find your pet a companion when you are not with him.
Hugh and Rebel
Large Speckbelly Goose Training Dummy Hunting Dog ~ G300 ~ Dokken New Dead Fowl Trainer Decoy
Dokken Dead Fowl Blue Wing Teal Hunting Dog Retriever Trainer
Duck, Duck, Goose: The Ultimate Guide to Cooking Waterfowl, Both Farmed and Wild
Canada Goose Dog Training Dummy by Dokken Dead Fowl Training Products G100
- Canada Goose Dog Training Dummy
- These large trainers will condition your dog on how to properly hold and carry a goose.
- Approximate Size: 24”
- Approximate Weight: 3.5lbs
- The retrieving dummy is hard on both ends with a soft, durable, scent-injectable body with a life-like look and feel.
The Horrific Life of a Spanish Hunting Dog
The Galgo is a Spanish hunting dog often called the Spanish greyhound. The cruelty and torment that these beautiful animals suffer is beyond belief.
To be perfectly honest I do not care what he is, to me he is a lovely dog but out of curiosity I googled and discovered that a Galgo is a Spanish hunting dog that is often called the Spanish Greyhound.
On delving further I was totally shocked to learn of the treatment that is meted out to these beautiful animals. It also explains some of my dog's behaviours, such as his obsession with bread and the fact that he insists on sleeping in an extremely narrow space under our bed. He also covers his faeces with grass and leaves which I have never seen a dog do.
Galgos are believed to have originated in Eygpt but were brought to Spain probably by the Moors in about 400 BC. They were owned by the aristocracy and were classed as prized possessions. Gradually over the centuries the breed became diluted somewhat because they started to cross-breed with the English greyhound. This was because although the Galgo is a very hardy sight-hound and great over rough terrain, it lacked the speed of the English greyhound. Speed was essential when racing became popular here.
Racing is still very popular and the racing Galgos are magnificent creatures, but it is the plight of the hunting Galgo that upset me.
Once the galgo was prized for it's hunting abilities now it is the bottom of the heap as far as the Spanish people are concerned. You will very rarely hear of a pet Galgo in a Spanish family, so you can understand it is quite difficult to re-home them once their usefulness is over.
This is why at the end of the hunting season so many Galgos are killed. The lucky ones are shot, but many are beaten to death, hanged or even set on fire. There are some that are just abandoned in the campo or countryside. The hanging is done in two ways. If the dog has performed fairly well it is hung high in the tree and so dies quite quickly. If it has performed poorly and thus made the Galguerro who owns it lose face, it is hanged with its back legs touching the ground-this is called typewriting for obvious reasons.
Hunting is done mainly at weekends and the popular prey is rabbits and hares. When they are not hunting, many of the dogs are kept in windowless shacks, fed on dried bread and live in their own excrement. (maybe this is why my dog covers his faeces, it makes sense when you live in a confined space). Some are squeezed into tiny cages piled on top of each other, and some live in holes in the ground covered by sheet metal.
At weekends the dogs are put into vans and driven to the hunting grounds. If any dog does not come back after the hunt it is just abandoned.
When puppies are born the most promising looking pups are kept, the rest are thrown down dry wells or into water channels like so much rubbish.
There are a lot of fantastic rescue organizations here that work so hard to ease the plight of these dogs. When they are rescued and nursed back to health they try to find them homes elsewhere in Europe, and many are sent to America.
I am adding some links here if you are interested in learning more, but I must warn you that some of the photos are pretty graphic.