• Pheromones: Relieve Misbehavior

    One of the greatest tools in pet behavior therapy is pheromone technology. These aromatic chemicals are naturally produced by animals and sent through the air or in liquid form to communicate information. Using special receptors, other animals receive and respond. Different pheromones are designed to create different responses. And that’s where pheromone technology can make a big difference in a dog’s or cat’s behavior.

    Patented pheromones used in the collars, diffusers and calming sprays created by Sergeant’s mimic the natural neonatal pheromone mothers produce to calm their young and reduce stress. In scientific tests, the pheromone even reduced pets’ elevated heart rates when exposed to noises and activities that create stress or fear. When used by pet owners, the pheromone calms the dog or cat and reduces the stress and excitability that can lead to problem behaviors.

    So what’s the best way to give pets the pheromones they need? That depends on your pet and the behavior you’re trying to change.

    Pheromone collar.
    Available for both dogs and cats, these collars put your pet in constant contact with calming pheromones to help overcome stress and fear wherever they go.
    Noise and pheromone spray.
    This combination of noise and pheromone spray addresses the unwanted behavior immediately and redirects the dog’s or cat’s attention.
    Calming diffuser.
    Ideal for enclosed area, the diffuser emits a continuous stream of calming pheromones to make dogs and cats feel safe and secure.
    Calming spray.
    Create calm and reduce fear when and where it’s needed most with a pheromone spray that can be used in pet beds, kennels or areas the pet feels safe.

    Find the behavior problem that fits your pet’s situation and the pheromone treatment that can work best for you:

    Problem Behaviors

    Problems Calming Collar Calming Diffuser Stop That Noise and Pheromone Spray Calming Sprays
    Aggression    
    Barking at Visitors
    Barking at Incessantly
    Begging    
    Biting    
    Chewing    
    Digging    
    Fear of Loud Noises  
    Fear of New Environment  
    Fear of Traveling    
    Fear of Visiting the Vet or Groomer    
    Jumping      
    Marking  
    Not Coming When Called      
    Pulling on the Leash    
    Scratching  
    Separation from Pet Parent  
    Whining for Attention