Dog Parks

Ideally, dog parks are best used to socialize with dogs that know each other and to attend during off peak times.  Under these ideal conditions dog owners can maximize control over any situations that may arise.  It is essential for each dog owner to use common sense, exercise precaution/safety and to know your dog.  A dog that is overwhelmed by large groups of dogs, that is snarky/bossy, that likes to chase other dogs is better off not going to a dog park.

Muzzles – If all dogs in attendance at the dog park are greyhounds, each greyhound must be muzzled.  If non-greyhounds are in attendance, it is best not to muzzle the greyhound – which will permit the greyhound to defend himself from a non-muzzled non-greyhound in the event of a dog fight.

Basic Guidelines –
Avoid an unsanitary or an unsecure dog park.
Avoid the heat of the day.
Avoid a crowded dog park.
Avoid a dog park with rambunctious dogs present.

Remember – Your dog is your responsibility and it’s up to you to keep him safe. So while socialization is great, be smart and don’t take unnecessary risks is a dog travel directory that provides unbiased reviews, detailed pet policy information, and online reservations at more than 25,000 pet friendly hotels through a partnership with Travelocity, as well as recommendations on dog beaches, off-leash parks, outdoor restaurants, and other animal attractions in more than 10,000 cities around the world.® since 1998 has published world-wide pet travel guides for people with dogs of all sizes & breeds. City Guides show pet-friendly hotels, attractions such as tours, stores & historical sites, campgrounds, parks & off-leash parks, beaches, patio dining, skiing and more. Started in August of 2007 as Doggoes has compiled, vetted and published information regarding over 5000 dog parks, beaches.