-Old picture of controller, please update…you should have the image
We apologize but we are not seeing an updated picture in our records for the Radial system. We recently received an updated version for the Custom. Could that be what you are referring to? The controller above is the one currently on the Website and in our latest Hubpage Batch 3 of 3 for Radial. Please advise at your convenience.
-maybe show digging?
-There is digging shown on the next slide, so we felt this concept was represented.
-”less costly”??? Maybe total lower cost of ownership? What do you think?
We changed it to reflect these ideas.
Can you really staple the wire to the ground?
Our research shows this to be true, but I removed mention of this to be safe.
Picture taken from the havahartwireless.com site
Show real family with same photo
-Showing real people in free stock photos is difficult because of permission issues—so we chose this “travel” or “vacation” looking picture for that reason.
We’re having trouble finding a free stock photo without permissions for the person in the picture, so we put a “happy” dog on this page.
How to Set Up a Wireless Dog Fence
The type of fence should be chosen to keep dogs safe
from danger while allowing them to exercise.
Physical Fences are designed to restrict movement across boundaries.
They can be made of brick, concrete, stone, wood, chain link, vinyl, or iron.
These fences may also serve as a primary fence.
Depending on the size of the yard, installing physical
fences can take many hours and be very costly.
The yard is measured and materials are
ordered. Most often, holes are dug,
then posts are placed in the holes.
Cement is then added for support.
Dogs have been known
to jump over or dig
Height and strength are important factors when
planning dog fence installation.
Underground & Wireless Fences
A hidden fence is often a solution for
homeowners with zoning regulations.
These fences are often called “hidden” fences.
They are designed to keep a dog within
boundaries without a physical barrier.
They are more aesthetically pleasing, easier to install,
and lower the cost of owning a dog.
The Underground Fence
Steps for installation:
• Chart out the desired boundaries around the yard
• Mount the transmitter box
• Lay out the wire above the ground
• Connect the wire to the box to verify that it works
You can bury the wire,
which involves digging
a trench around the
Wire-laying trenchers can be rented for this job.
• Watch for sprinkler system lines or
low voltage power lines when digging
• Driveways and sidewalks will
need special attention
Connect the wires to the control box—
A green light verifies the system works.
The collar should also be tested to be sure it works correctly.
Finally, place the
boundary flags to
mark the perimeter.
The wire can rise through the soil,
becoming exposed over time.
If this happens, the wire can get
severed by yard maintenance.
This renders the fence useless,
until the wire is repaired.
Discovering that the fence has been disabled
can be very problematic since there are no alerts.
Dog owners who wish to
can hire a professional…
Or simply choose a wireless fence system.
The Wireless Fence
Wireless dog fence
installation is extremely
fast and easy. It usually
takes about an hour.
Rather than using an underground wire, the radial-shape wireless
dog fence from Havahart® Wireless emits a radio signal from the
central unit. This activates when the dog travels beyond the set
radius from the unit.
Installing a Wireless Fence
• Determine the roaming area for the dog and where the trigger
zone will be
• Mount the controller inside your home on an outer wall and plug in
• Activate the collar and choose the “tone only” correction level
After deciding how large an area your dog
will have to roam, set the desired fence
radius on the controller.
To place the training flags, hold the collar by your
side, walking toward the boundary while gently
shaking the collar.
When the collar beeps and the
light flashes red, place a flag at
Flags should be placed 6 feet
apart, so repeat this process
for the remaining flags.
Dog Collar and Training
The last step in installation involves fitting the
collar on your dog, and adjusting to fit snugly
but not tightly.
Training your dog for the
wireless fence typically takes
about 2 weeks with two to three
fifteen-minute sessions per day.
Breakthroughs in technology have
revolutionized advanced wireless systems.
Superior wireless systems work
for large yards—up to 11.5 acres.
They are easy to use and
typically cheaper than physical
or underground fences.
systems are perfect for
families on the go.
They are completely portable—
perfect for moves and vacations.
controllers are small
with easy to use digital
The controller tells the distance
to the dog and the battery life
of the collar.
An alarm alerts owners if the dog leaves the roaming area
or if the collar battery is low.
and wireless dog
fences shock the
dog when he
This makes pets reluctant
to return home.
Havahart® Wireless systems
have a correction time-out
Dogs will not be corrected for returning
to the roaming area if they ever breach