Actually I heard they are much better at breaking shopaholic women of their ....ummmm.... habit.
Just get a retail-store-proximity sensor rig it to the collar, and the wife gets a swift jolt of electricty whenever she makes a mad dash for a shopping center. Guarenteed to bring your household credit card debt down 33%!
They also make an unfaithful husband version too. The male version comes with all-star endorsements: Former President Clinton (intern proximity sensor) and Hugh Grant (prostitute proximity sensor). Guaranteed to stop marriage infidelity or your divorce lawyer costs are on us!
Bigmoe, got some pretty good replies i see!
we use dogs for bear and coon hunting and in that thick and rough enviorment we have tried alot of collars and found that the johnson collars hold up the best and last the longest of any we have tried.(no expert here just my opinion). i know guys that collar there dogs at the beginning of the season and never take them off and the collars do just fine, I myself had a dog loose one in a pond one winter and i was unable to retrieve it until spring when the water level dropped it was still clicking away under water all that time. So do some research and see what you think but johnson has certainly worked for me. they are in the 125.00 range depending on if you want a treeing switch or not and they also offer them cheaper dureing sept. i think it is, but you have less control on what feq. you get, they give you over stocked feq.s at a lower price.
Every year many hunters and outdoorsman and women come out west from the midwest and east coast to hunt the prized mulies and elk. One topic that comes up often is altitude sickness. My advice for flatlanders is to get into the best possible shape. Start months before your hunt, usually really ramping up my cardio around March or April.
I run 5-10 miles 3 times a week, and also go for walks carrying my pack with about 50lbs to simulate what could be on my back. Another useful tip is to drink A...