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Details about  Dog Cage 36" Puppy Crate Carrier Large Black Folds Flat

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Dog Cage 36" Puppy Crate Carrier Large Black Folds Flat
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15 Aug, 2012 07:00:48 BST
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Superfast UK Delivery, United Kingdom


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Last updated on  10 Aug, 2012 14:33:19 BST  View all revisions
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Item specifics

Condition: New Item Sub-Type: Pet Training Crate
Size: Large Material: Metal
Item Type: Carriers & Crates Colour: Black
Type: Carriers/ Crates


Important Information on Comparing Dog Cages On eBay

The costs of making a good quality and great value dog cage have increased in the last six months, we have noticed that other cage sellers have stopped showing their weights or are showing weights but have reduced the weight of the cage.

Why is this important?  We believe in our logo and we are still offering our standard dog cage at a great price, we have not like others reduced the weight to get a good selling price.

In the world of dog cages the higher the weight the better the cage, as it takes more expensive steel to make it.  Using more and thicker wires.  The lighter the cage the cheaper it is to make and uses smaller mm of wires and less of them, to reduce the price and we believe reduce the quality and effectiveness of the cage.

Also some are using plastic trays and to make the cost less they are using thinner weaker plastic that can easily crack and be chewed or worse still leave a sharp edge whilst you are not there.   We have maintained our belief that a more expensive metal tray is safer and much more practical.

We would suggest before making your purchase that you should
compare the weight and tray to ensure you get the best value and not necessarily the cheapest.

This 36" Dog Cages Weighs 11.3kgs

24" Dog CAGES 



30" Dog CAGES 


36" Dog CAGES 


42" Dog CAGES 


48" Dog CAGES 



Brand New & Boxed
36" Two Door Dog Crate
91cm Long x 60cm Wide x 66cm High
36" Long x 24" Wide x 26.4" High
All sizes are approximate


Over 31000 Cages Sold On eBay alone
Over 3000 REPEAT Customers
Normal High Street Price £69.99

Safe & Secure Pet Home
Black Pet Safe Coated Cage 

Metal Epoxy Coated Steel Tray

Superb Quality

Amazing Value

In Our Opinion This Crate Is Perfect For These Breeds Or Similar Sized ADULT DOGS

American Pit Bull Terrier, Staffordshire Terrier, Basset Hound, Beagle, Brittany Spaniel, Bull Terrier, Bulldog, Chinese Shar-Pei, Cocker Spaniel, English Setter, English Springer Spaniel, Finnish Spitz, Harrier, Keeshond, Kerry Blue Terrier, Soft-Coated Wheaten Terrier, Welsh Corgi, Whippet

Sale - Sale - Sale - Sale - Sale 

Our Steel Wire frame is a Full 4mm In Diameter 

The mesh Part of the Frame is 2.8 & 3.2 mm Steel Wire.

All Our Bolts are anti tamper and 4.2mm Diameter
We have designed the construction of our crate for strength and portability.  

We use a Metal Tray because Plastic Trays will get chewed or they will crack and splinter.

Because we use an indestructible metal tray it enables us to maintain a lower overall weight by using less wire on the base as the metal tray guarantees that the base cannot be used as an escape route.  Heavier does not always mean better or more expensive.

We do this because in our opinion these items should be as portable as possible, heavier does not make the crate easier to move, it does not mean better quality either.  

 The net weight of this Crate is 11.3kgs

We Deliver QUALITY and VALUE

To Underline our confidence in our product we include very close up pictures of our wire frame and cage, we believe if you compare our Crates with other items available not only on eBay but on the internet in General ours will always come out on top for Quality & Value.

Look At Our Pictures & Then Compare With Other Models

All Our Dog Cages Have rounded safety edges, Roof Handles, 5mm Door Locks


Why Pay More For Less?

We Deliver QUALITY and VALUE

Look At Our Pictures & Then Compare With Other Models

We Deliver QUALITY and VALUE

Look At Our Pictures & Then Compare With Other Models

What You See, Is What You Get!

We Deliver QUALITY and VALUE


No 'Free' Give Away Gimmicks
Black Sliding Anti Chew Metal Tray

Recommended By Breeders & Vets
Perfect For House Training

Great Value - Great Quality
Perfect For Easy Storage
Fully Coated Metal Tray


All About Dog Crates

Dogs are still have the instinct of a wild animal, despite being domesticated and and years of selective breeding.

Your Puppy or Dog has the built in instinct to make or find a 'Den' to make their home in, a Pet Europe crate can easily be made in to the den because Dogs have a strong natural tendency to seek out this type  of shelter.

We genuinely do not like to refer to our Pet Homes as 'cages' with a little help your pet will soon view a crate as their on Den

The Benefits of Crate Training are many here are a few

Dogs Do Not Mess In Their Own Home
Will Not Feel Isolated As The Wire Offers All Round Vision
Will Prevent Your Pet From Destructive Chewing
Will Assist Bark Prevention
Better Than Under The Table Or Sofa Dens
All Breeders Use & Recommend Crate Training
Better Than Newspaper House Breaking
Safe & Secure Home For Your Pet

Crate Training Your Dog 
A guide From Pet Europe

Dog Crates/Cages are designed for House Training pets and NOT designed to contain aggressive or over anxious destructive Dogs. If You are buying this crate because your pet is behaving badly in the house when alone, you will need to train them BEFORE leaving them in the cage alone.

If you fail to train them before leaving them your pet could damage either the cage or themselves in attempting to breakout.

We care about pets and provide full training instructions at the bottom of this listing.

If An anxious Pet is left un-trained and alone in the cage it could cause permanent damage to the cage or to your pet

Crate training your dog may take some time and effort, but can be useful in a variety of situations. If you have a new dog or puppy; you can use the crate to limit his access to the house until he learns the entire house rules – like what he can and can’t chew on and where he can and can’t eliminate. A crate is also a safe way of transporting your dog in the car, as well as a way of taking him places where he may not be welcome to run freely. If you properly train your dog to use the crate, he’ll think of it as his safe place and will be happy to spend time there when needed.

Selecting A Crate

Your dog’s crate should be just large enough for him to stand up and turn around in when full Adult size if the crate is to be used for the life of your pet

The Crate Training Process

Crate training can take days or weeks, depending on your dog’s age, temperament and past experiences. It’s important to keep two things in mind while crate training. The crate should always be associated with something pleasant, and training should take place in a series of small steps - don’t go too fast, as this can cause anxiety in you pet and an overall fear and dislike of the new crate.

Step 1: Introducing Your Dog To The Crate

Put the crate in an area of your house where the family spends a lot of time, such as the family room.

Put a soft blanket or towel in the crate. Bring your dog over to the crate and talk to him in a happy tone of voice. Make sure the crate door is securely fastened opened so it won’t hit your dog and frighten him.

To encourage your dog to enter the crate, drop some small food treats near it, then just inside the door, and finally, all the way inside the crate. If he refuses to go all the way in at first, that’s okay – don’t force him to enter. Continue tossing treats into the crate until your dog will walk calmly all the way into the crate to get the food. If he isn’t interested in treats, try tossing a favourite toy in the crate. This step may take a few minutes or as long as several days.

Step 2: Feeding Your Dog His Meals In The Crate

After introducing your dog to the crate, begin feeding him his regular meals near the crate. This will create a pleasant association with the crate. If your dog is readily entering the crate when you begin Step 2, put the food dish all the way at the back of the crate. If your dog is still reluctant to enter the crate, put the dish only as far inside as he will readily go without becoming fearful or anxious. Each time you feed him, place the dish a little further back in the crate.

Once your dog is standing comfortably in the crate to eat his meal, you can close the door while he’s eating. At first, open the door as soon as he finishes his meal. With each successive feeding, leave the door closed a few minutes longer, until he’s staying in the crate for ten minutes or so after eating. If he begins to whine to be let out, you may have increased the length of time too quickly. Next time, try leaving him in the crate for a shorter time period. If he does whine or cry in the crate, it’s imperative that you not let him out until he stops. Otherwise, he’ll learn that the way to get out of the crate is to whine, so he’ll keep doing it.

Step 3: Conditioning Your Dog For Longer Time Periods

After your dog is eating his regular meals in the crate with no sign of fear or anxiety, you can confine him there for short time periods while you’re home. Call him over to the crate and give him a treat. Give him a command to enter such as, "kennel up." Encourage him by pointing to the inside of the crate with a treat in your hand. After your dog enters the crate, praise him, give him the treat and close the door. Sit quietly near the crate for five to ten minutes and then go into another room for a few minutes. Return, sit quietly again for a short time, then let him out of the crate. Repeat this process several times a day.

With each repetition,
gradually increase the length of time you leave him in the crate and the length of time you’re out of his sight. Once your dog will stay quietly in the crate for about 30 minutes with you out of sight the majority of the time, you can begin leaving him crated when you’re gone for short time periods and/or letting him sleep there at night. This may take several days or several weeks

Step 4: Crating Your Dog When Left Alone:

After your dog is spending about 30 minutes in the crate without becoming anxious or afraid, you can begin leaving him crated for short periods when you leave the house. Put him in the crate using your regular command and a treat. You might also want to leave him with a few safe toys in the crate.  You’ll want to vary at what point in your "getting ready to leave" routine you put your dog in the crate. Although he shouldn’t be crated for a long time before you leave, you can crate him anywhere from five to 20 minutes prior to leaving.

Don’t make your departures emotional and prolonged, but matter-of-fact. Praise your dog briefly, give him a treat for entering the crate and then leave quietly. When you return home, don’t reward your dog for excited behaviour by responding to him in an excited, enthusiastic way. Keep arrivals low key. Continue to crate your dog for short periods from time to time when you’re home so he doesn’t associate crating with being left alone.

Part 5: Crating Your Dog At Night:

Put your dog in the crate using your regular command and a treat. Initially, it may be a good idea to put the crate in your bedroom or nearby in a hallway, especially if you have a puppy. Puppies often need to go outside to eliminate during the night, and you’ll want to be able to hear your puppy when he whines to be let outside. Older dogs, too, should initially be kept nearby so that crating doesn’t become associated with social isolation. Once your dog is sleeping comfortably through the night with his crate near you, you can begin to gradually move it to the location you prefer.

Potential Problems Too Much Time In The Crate

A crate isn’t a magical solution. If not used correctly, a dog can feel trapped and frustrated. For example, if your dog is crated all day while you’re at work and then crated again all night, he’s spending too much time in too small a space. Other arrangements should be made to accommodate his physical and emotional needs. Also remember that puppies under six months of age shouldn’t stay in a crate for more than three or four hours at a time.


If your dog whines or cries while in the crate at night, it may be difficult to decide whether he’s whining

to be let out of the crate, or whether he needs to be let outside to eliminate. If you followed the training procedures outlined above, your dog hasn’t been rewarded for whining in the past by being released from his crate.

Try to ignore the whining. If your dog is just testing you, he’ll probably stop whining soon. Yelling at him or pounding on the crate will only make things worse. If the whining continues after you’ve ignored him for several minutes, use the phrase he associates with going outside to eliminate. If he responds and becomes excited, take him outside. This should be a trip with a purpose, not play time. If you’re convinced that your dog doesn’t need to eliminate, the best response is to ignore him until he stops whining. Don’t give in, otherwise you’ll teach your dog to whine loud and long to get what he wants. If you’ve progressed gradually through the training steps and haven’t done too much too fast, you’ll be less likely to encounter this problem. If the problem becomes unmanageable, you may need to start the crate training process over again.
Separation Anxiety

Attempting to use the crate as a remedy for separation anxiety won’t solve the problem. A crate may prevent your dog from being destructive, but he may injure himself or damage the crate in an attempt to escape from the crate.

Separation anxiety problems can only be resolved with counter-conditioning and desensitization procedures.

You may want to consult a professional animal behaviorist for help or try your self, with our help chapter below.

Dogs with separation anxiety exhibit behavior problems when they’re left alone. Typically, they’ll have a dramatic anxiety response within a short time (20-45 minutes) after their owners leave them. The most common of these behaviors are:

Digging, chewing and scratching at doors or windows in an attempt to escape and reunite with their owners.

Howling, barking and crying in an attempt to get their owner to return.

Urination and defecation (even with housetrained dogs), as a result of distress.

Why Do Dogs Suffer From Separation Anxiety?

We don’t fully understand exactly why some dogs suffer from separation anxiety and, under similar circumstances, others don’t. It’s important to realize, however, that the destruction and house soiling that often occurs with separation anxiety is not the dog’s attempt to punish or seek revenge on his owner for leaving him alone, but is actually a panic response, not unlike a Human Panic Attack

Separation anxiety sometimes occurs when:

Dog has never or rarely been left alone.

2. Following a long interval, such as a vacation, during which the owner and dog are constantly together.

3. After a traumatic event (from the dog’s point of view) such as a period of time spent at a shelter or      boarding kennel.

4. After a change in the family’s routine or structure (a child leaving for college, a change in work schedule, a move to a new home, a new pet or person in the home).

What To Do If Your Dog Has Separation Anxiety

For a minor separation anxiety problem, the following techniques may be helpful by themselves.
Keep arrivals and departures low-key. For example, when you arrive home, ignore your dog for the first few minutes, and then calmly pet him.

Leave your dog with an article of clothing that smells like you, an old tee shirt that you’ve slept in recently, for example.

Establish a "safety cue"--a word or action that you use every time you leave that tells your dog you’ll be back. Dogs usually learn to associate certain cues with short absences by their owners. For example, when you take out the Rubbish, your dog knows you come right back and doesn't become anxious. Therefore, it’s helpful to associate a safety cue with your practice departures and short-duration absences.

Some examples of safety cues are: a playing radio; a playing television; a bone; or a toy (one that doesn’t have dangerous fillings and can’t be torn into pieces). Use your safety cue during practice sessions, but don’t present your dog with the safety cue when you leave for a period of time longer than he can tolerate or the value of the safety cue will be lost. Leaving a radio on to provide company for your dog isn’t particularly useful by itself, but a playing radio may work if you’ve used it consistently as a safety cue in your practice sessions. If your dog engages in destructive chewing as part of his separation distress, offering him a chewing item as a safety cue is a good idea. Very hard rubber toys that can be stuffed with treat and Rope toys.

Business seller information

Pet Europe
VAT number: GB 794015228

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