Planet Dog Orbee-Tuff Snoop Treat Dispensing Dog Toys
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- Made in the USA, 100% Guaranteed
- Non-toxic, BPA and phthalate free, FDA-approved
- Float, bouncy, infused with natural mint oil
- Recyclable, Dishwasher safe (top rack, normal wash)
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Brain Stimulating, treat dispensing puzzle toy
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The pros of this dispenser over the others is:
-versatility of handling many sizes of food (kibble, treats, apple slices, baby carrots, dog biscuits, etc.)
-extremely easy to fill and clean
-it is soft and very quiet while she is playing with it
-it is large enough that it doesn't roll under furniture or get stuck under cabinets
-It is not a chew toy, so I don't leave her alone with it and immediately remove it when she finishes her meal/treats. It may be ok to do that, but I would worry about her chewing off chunks of the plastic and swallowing it. I have other treat toys I give her when leaving her alone in her crate.
-This would not be good for anything other than dry food or treats. Wet food or peanut butter would not work well.
Overall a great product made by a small company in the USA. I highly recommend it.
Update: "Sterling" demands play with this twice a day. The challenge has been to avoid over-treating him. Here are the stages of utilization I have observed as he developed his understanding and techniques: 1) Initial confusion moved into using his LONG TONGUE to remove treats (a technique probably not available to smaller dogs) , which gradually transitioned into 2) ROLLING, which became 3) SNAP ROLLING. As time passes, he now starts using the 4) LOW DROP, bouncing the treats out, moving into the 5) HIGH DROP, and ultimately with the last, reluctant treats, he resorts to his 6) THROW DOWN. It took a couple of weeks for him to learn these styles, but now he uses all of them as the situation dictates, and he continues to be very satisfied with the challenge provided.
BUT!!!! He has successfully torn a small piece off. So it is not indestructible for the aggressive chewer/player. It took him only 4 play sessions before he tore a hole In it. Now I have to give it to him and correct him If he starts chewing at the hole. He doesn't eat the toy but I definitely would not leave him alone with it as I would want to make sure he didn't eat it. We will probably take it away if the hole gets any bigger and then I may get him another one or see if there is one that is more sturdy.
The white flow in the dark ball (Luna I think) he loves too but maybe not quite as much. That toy has not torn at all and he plays VERY rough with that one too.
So far this is my favorite out of the three. We got the Pawzzle when the pup was just 2 months old, she figured it out pretty fast and now that's way too easy for her. The Kong Wobbler is more challenging to get every last piece of food out, so it does take the most time. However we have hardwood floors, and I'm staring to notice that the hard plastic of the Wobbler is getting scratched up by the pup, and now, the scratches are starting to scratch up the floor.
Hence we got the Snoop. It's between the pawzzle and wobbler in terms of difficulty/time to complete, but it is quiet and does not damage the floor. The material is a soft, flexible plastic (almost feels like silicone). So note that it will not stand up to chewing (as it's not a chew toy), also, it tends to pick up a lot of dirt from rolling around. It's easy to clean though, so that's not an issue for me.
I know all dogs will not respond to this similarly, but it can be an incredibly valuable treat and training tool for those that do. I do not always immediately remove it and none of her aggressive chewing has damaged it yet. Granted she is 27 pounds currently, she doesn't have the strength, to tear it to pieces quite yet.
As other people have said, it's easy to clean, quiet, tough. All the right stuff.
Would recommend to smaller dogs or light/non-chewers. My dog is 70 lbs/32 kg and I couldn't recommend this to dogs any larger than that.