The firm opened a Dallas office.
(Press Release) SYDNEY, AUSTRALIA -- Designed on the Northern Beaches of Sydney, Australian brand DOOG (Dog Owners Outdoor Gear) is having huge success with its range of dog walking gear to encourage people to walk, run and get fit with their pets.
With the popularity of pet fitness growing in the U.S., DOOG has recently opened an office in Dallas and launched an online store in the U.S. – www.doogusa.com. DOOG products are also available at selected pet store retailers.
Jessica Knight, co-owner of DOOG, said, "We have owned dogs all our lives and have always incorporated them into our exercise routines. We saw a gap in the market to create exercise gear for dog owners to help make their walk, run and exercise with their dogs more enjoyable."
The DOOG range includes dog walking utility belts for fast paced power walks and a dog running belt for the dog owner that comes with the all important pick up bags as well as a compartment to pull through your headphones so you can listen to tunes while you run with your dog. There's even a water bottle and bowl that hygienically allows the dog and owner to share water while they exercise.
DOOG's collars and leads are made from lightweight wetsuit material making them a comfortable option for your pet to wear when exercising.
Knight said, "With the rate of pet obesity rising in the U.S. each year, there is no better way to keep your dog in shape than incorporating a fast-paced daily walk or run with your dog into your every day routine. Just put on a DOOG walking or running belt, grab some headphones, put on a pair of sneakers and hit the pavement, parks and trails. Your dog will reap the health benefits as will you."
The Latest PETS+ Headlines
- Scientists Reveal One More Reason Pets Are Awesome — They May Help Prevent Asthma in Kids
- Animal Nutrition Product Maker Announces Acquisition
- People Who Abandoned Dogs During Irma Could Be Charged with Felonies
- Scammers Netted Millions With Fraudulent Flea Meds, Authorities Say
- Here's What Science Says About Letting Your Dog Sleep in Your Bed