EzyDog Command Clicker

EzyDog Command Clicker

A Hands-Free Positive Reinforcement Solution for Dog Training.

Sandpoint, Idaho (May 24, 2018) Upholding their tradition of introducing products that simplify life with dogs, EzyDog is proud to announce their new Command Clicker, an effective training tool that aims to reward positive behavior through repetition. This new design comes as a solution for trainers who’ve ever experienced the encumbering struggle of dealing with a leash, treats, and other accessories while training a dog.

The EzyDog Command Clicker is a unique hands-free ergonomic design that is intended to be worn like a ring over the user’s finger or thumb. A drawstring with adjustable barrel lock ensures that this handy training tool always remains attached to the user. The high-quality clicker sends a clear message of approval when a dog exhibits desirable behavior. The Command Clicker comes in two colors, red and black, with an MSRP of $10 USD.


Based in the mountain ranges in Idaho, EzyDog makes a line of products encompassing the rugged outdoor lifestyle dogs love along with the comfort and style pet owners prefer. EzyDog is the manufacturer of the Original Shock Absorbing Leash that combines the latest in sports technology with the durability dog owners demand. Their unique and highly functional leash systems are designed for comfort, control and safety, paying special attention to dogs that pull or are in training.  All EzyDog Products are designed to help both owners and pets get more out of the great outdoors. For more information, please visit www.ezydog.com.

The Panhandle Animal Shelter serves the inland northwest providing for approximately 1600 lost, abandoned, neglected and abused dogs and cats every year. At the new 27,000 sq. ft. shelter cats and dogs receive a safe, nurturing environment and the opportunity to be placed into qualified new adoptive homes. PAS programs also assist in the safe and prompt return of lost pets, in population control by offering spay/neutering assistance programs and altering all animals prior to adoption and community outreach education.  Dogs go into playgroups twice a day to help relieve stress and get their energy out. A thirty minute playgroup is like a two hour walk with mental stimulation.