Reddit Reddit reviews Grannick's Bitter Apple for Dogs Spray Bottle, 16 Ounces

We found 58 Reddit comments about Grannick's Bitter Apple for Dogs Spray Bottle, 16 Ounces. Here are the top ones, ranked by their Reddit score.

Grannick's Bitter Apple for Dogs Spray Bottle, 16 Ounces
Discourages fur bitingEliminates hots spots to stop pets from licking, gnawing, and chewing fur, wounds, and bandagesNon-toxic and safeSimply spray problem areas to discourage chewingIngredients include water, isopropanol 20%, bitter principles, and extracts
Check price on Amazon

58 Reddit comments about Grannick's Bitter Apple for Dogs Spray Bottle, 16 Ounces:

u/rckymtnrfc · 134 pointsr/pics

Get Apple Bitters from the pet store (or Amazon) and spray it on the cables. It tastes horrible (to people and cats) and may prevent future destruction.

u/JohannesVanDerWhales · 27 pointsr/CatsAreAssholes

Bitter Apple works for me, but Bitter Orange doesn't, for whatever reason.

u/therealbman · 17 pointsr/StartledCats

Spray all your cords every week.

Wrap your really expensive items in capsaicin electrical tape.

Neither will harm your cat but they definitely won't enjoy either taste. You should make an effort to organize and hide your cables in plastic sleeves/PVC pipe/something that looks good first.

One of my cats LOVES soy based cords. Won't touch anything else. The other won't eat any cords at all.

Finally, add some more positive play time to their day. Your cat may just be bored.

u/taitycakes · 15 pointsr/CowChop

If anyone's curious as to the ingredients (from CVS):
MEK, Isopropyl Alcohol, n-Butyl Alcohol, Alcohol Denat., Toluene, Cellulose Acetate Propionate, Nitrocellulose, Butyl Acetate, Dibutyl Phthalate, Tosylamide/Formaldehyde Resin, Camphor, Benzophenone-1, Denatonium Benzoate, D & C Red # 17 (CI 26100). I believe some of that flashes off pretty quickly, though.

Also, prophylactics, in the sense used in this episode, are essentially condoms.

edit: Ingredients of the Orly No Bite from Sally's Beauty: Isopropyl Alcohol, Butyl Acetate, MEK, Nitrocellulose, Cellulose Acetate Propionate, Camphor, Acrylates Copolymer, Phthalic Anhydride/Trimellitic Anhydride/Glycols Copolymer, Denatonium Benzoate, Benzophenone-1, CI 26100 (Red 17). Someone is wrong, but I couldn't tell you who.

What they should have gotten was the Grannick's Bitter Apple Spray. When I was a kid, we used that on my dogs to get them (and some fucking squirrels) to stop chewing on our outdoor wiring. I don't recall if I tasted it (probably didn't because I'm not a complete dumbass), but if it can make a dog wince and snort like it's tried to eat a frog, it's got to be good.

u/veni_vidi_vale · 14 pointsr/headphones

First, chew no more. [This may help] (

IMO it's easiest to replace the entire cable from the entry point to the headphones onwards than just splicing a segment. Can you solder?

u/pulseOXE · 9 pointsr/AutoDetailing

I would spray some apple bitters around your car. May help deter the cats in the first place.

My second recommendation is to apply several layers of wax or sealant, and just make it slippery enough that they slide right off ;) (don't actually do this. The one time I let my cat in my garage, he jumped on my car, started to slip off, and tried to hang on for dear life with his claws. It didn't turn out so well for my FR-S.)

u/sunshineandmoonshine · 5 pointsr/dogs

Until you can get to the root of the problem we have found that bitter apple spray works really well. All we have to do is pull out the bottle now and Punky stops chewing.

We use this one:

You could try spraying things before you leave. Is crating him an option?

u/Jowlsey · 3 pointsr/TampaBayLightning

I hope every Lightning player is using Bitter Apple as aftershave in case he tries that face licking BS again.

u/yyaaaaaasss · 3 pointsr/Dogtraining

I would suggest that you definitely keep up the crate training. Are you putting treats in his crate when he goes in? Sometimes it's best to associate the crate with these types of positive reinforcements so he is more inclined to think the crate is a great place. If he has separation anxiety, I heard this heartbeat toy works quite well for young puppies.

My other suggestion is, the meantime, while you are crate training him, why don't you get one of these playpens if you have to leave him in the kitchen. That way he is at least away from the walls and in an enclosed space. If he starts to chew the playpen, you could spray it with this bitter spray which really helped my dog when he was teething.

Good luck!!

u/hellosprocket · 3 pointsr/cats

Hmm. If it seems like it's becoming a problem (dog gets annoyed or skin starts to get irritated), you can try something called Bitter Apple - tastes yucky and might discourage kitten. But it also would taste yucky for your dog, so, maybe not ideal...

u/no_i_didnt_read_it · 3 pointsr/MLPLounge

It may seem kind of odd, but try covering everything in bitter spray. Not only will you stop chewing on items, but you'll also remember to wash your hands before you eat. It works for more than just pets.

u/dmethvin · 3 pointsr/DIY

To prevent further damage, try some bitter apple on the cord. Don't spray it, wipe it on, and wear gloves so you don't get it on your hands. Minimize handling it yourself, although once it dries it's not as hard to wipe off by normal handling. That stuff is bitter!

u/Ttochsa · 3 pointsr/Dogtraining

Put this on your arms and legs before he has a chance to lick you. Shouldn't take more than a couple times and he will stop on his own.
My SOs family had to do this when their puppy wouldn't stop using their arms to teeth. Puppy teeth hurt!

u/JMFargo · 3 pointsr/UnsentLetters

I'd suggest the new cord get a good spray of Bitter Apple Spray. Do NOT get this stuff on your hands.

u/camopdude · 3 pointsr/AskReddit
u/dreamlet · 3 pointsr/dogs

When I visit my mom, I feed the dog through this toy. I set up an exercise pen (so the ball doesn't get lost under furniture and the food stays contained), put the kibble in the ball, set the ball to the hardest setting, and then put the ball + dog in the pen together. The dog ends up pushing the ball around and around the pen. He eats and gets a mini work out. Even though I still have to walk him, it does burn a bit of energy. For my large dog at least, I end up refilling the ball about 4 times to feed him his meal. (He eats 3 small meals instead of 2 meals a day.) The point here is that the dog will be too tired to cause trouble. This is one idea for you.

You can also try using bitter spray on your belongings so that your dog doesn't try to bite things she shouldn't be biting.

However, my best idea for you is that you consider crate training the dog. It is safe for your home, but more importantly, it is safe for your dog so that she doesn't ingest anything potentially dangerous. It keeps her protected and in a safe place where you don't have to worry about her. You can give her a bigger crate if you're concerned she needs space. There are lots of resources out there that talk about it (r/puppy101 & r/Dogtraining) and while it may take time until your dog is fully crate trained, it 1) deals with the separation anxiety, 2) protects the furniture from being destroyed, 3) protects the dog from getting hurt while alone.

u/saracuda · 2 pointsr/puppy101

Give it time, she's very young and you've only had her for, what, 3 days? Please have more patience with her, she's not trying to be bad - she's SO young.

When she's older and if you're still have trouble, try Apple Bitter Spray

If it's trying your patience too much, move the rug from the area she's allowed in.

u/lilnoobit · 2 pointsr/puppy101

Hey there,

So that's quite a thing your dog has lol she chews the shock collar while your other dog is still wearing it? Or you guys don't put the shock collars on them unless you're letting them outside in the yard? If it's the second one, I recommend really just keeping the collars somewhere the dogs can't get to. Put them in a locked room if you have to lol. BUTTTT if that's not the case and she somehow still gets a hold of your other dogs collar, there's this spray that makes things taste bitter so that your dog won't want to chew it. You can find it on Amazon here . If you've tried this already and it still doesn't work, something that has worked with my dog in the past is essential oils. He really doesn't like the smell of lemon or lavendar oil so we would place items that smelled like that around areas he wasn't supposed to go to and he never went near them because he hated the smells. You can find the lavendar oil on Amazon here and the lemon oil here . If you choose to try the essential oils though I suggest reading up on how many drops you should add on the collar so that it's safe/doesn't irritate your other dogs' nose. Hope this helps!

u/Ennuiandthensome · 2 pointsr/puppy101

my puppy was very mouhty as well. Try spraying your hands with this

most dogs hate the taste and it begins to get them to associate bad things with bad behavior

u/sn00kered · 2 pointsr/cats

My cat loves chewing on stuff too. I got her some puppy chew toys to re-direct the chewing, and she really likes those. Another thing you can try is Bitter Apple Spray, which can hopefully lead your kitten to associate the cords with a bad taste. I've had varying levels of success using it with my cat, but I know others who use it quite successfully with their cats and dogs.

u/greenbabyshit · 2 pointsr/OSHA

Mine is the best dog ever. She is so full of love. She won't hurt anyone unless I'm not there and someone goes after my kids. Once they learn what they can chew, and you keep enough bones around, they will be fine. It just takes time. They have way more loyalty than brains. Haha.

Try this if it gets out of hand

u/McBainers · 2 pointsr/teenagers

While I'm by no means an expert, I do work in a vets office and it looks like you and your sister did a good job with the bandaging. If your dog is a big chewer you might want to put some of this or something similar (there are some homemade alternatives if you can't get out to the store) on the bandage to keep him from chewing it off. I'd recommend changing the bandage and cleaning the wound at least once a day, and making sure t stays dry until you can get to your vet (I don't believe this is serious enough to merit rushing him to a veterinary hospital, which would be very expensive. You should be fine to wait until your regular vet can see him.) My best guess as to what happened from the pictures is that either he pulled off a mat in his fur or it got caught on something and pulled off, and it was close enough to the skin that it tore off the skin underneath. Keeping his fur shorter or brushing it frequently to prevent matts should prevent anything like this from happening in the future.

u/Mycopixel · 2 pointsr/Dogtraining

I agree with /u/shiplesp 's response. However I have a somewhat easy fix for the skateboard/bicycle issue. I'd like to point out I have the same breed (Aussie/Heeler mix) and she is thankfully very good (most of the time... Except yesterday when she got a hold of mom's $300 prescription glasses... Oops). Bear in mind too that this breed of dog is VERY smart, they will find loopholes in your training when they get the chance to, so he may be a bit stubborn when trying to train the nipping issue out of him. That being said, let's get down to business:


Skateboard/Bikes and other scary things:

Your little dude is probably barking and lunging at people using these because they scare him for one reason or another. Skateboards are loud, sound incredibly unnatural, and move very fast. Imagine some weird object that you can't wrap your head around what it is/how it works and it is coming directly towards you at an alarming rate. For a dog it's either fight or flight, Blue Heelers are known for being tough, so tough in fact that one trained to herd will not even think twice to clash head on with a steer (see how the cattle turns around to challenge the blue heeler? The dog doesn't even take a second to think about it and lunges at the cow. These cattle are easily 600+ lbs each and the dog knows it). What I am trying to get at is that they will much rather fight if they haven't been trained to not do so.

A good training method I saw for scary objects went as follows:

  1. Place the object (Bike, skateboard, vacuum) somewhere that is visible, but out of the way of the dog. They will probably be slightly nervous and unsure, but just leave it there and do not pay any mind to it. What this does it gets the dog used to the idea that "This is just another object that is used when needed, not a scary monster"
  2. When the dog is used to the object being within viewing distance (a good measure of this is if the dog is willing to lay down/drink/eat in the same room as it, basically just doing relaxed things that make them vulnerable) you can begin actively working with the dog towards fixing it. Place a treat 12 or so feet away from the object and convince the dog to eat it. When they do, congratulate the dog, be happy and show that you are proud of them. Be really enthusiastic about it and make sure that you are being expressive that they did something good ("Good boy"s and pets do the trick).
  3. Now cut the treat distance in half and repeat step 2. Do this until the treat is within a foot of the object.
  4. Place the treat on the object and convince the dog to grab the treat off the object.
  5. Once the dog is used to being very close and even interacting with the object (grabbing the treat off of it), grab the object yourself and handle it in front of your dog. In the case of a bike, grab the handle bars, walk slowly with it near the dog and sit on it. Your dog views you as the pack leader and will think "if the leader isn't scared fighting the object, why should I?"
  6. Finally when your dog can tolerate the object, use it as intended and have your dog with you as you do so. By this time they should be fairly used to it. Give treats at this time as well to not only encourage them being indifferent towards it, but to reward them for their hard work!


    For nipping/biting:

    I recommend getting something like Grannick's Bitter Apple Spray since it worked really well for my pup. We got our girl when she was 12 weeks and she nearly completely stopped biting around 5 months old. She will play bite with me, but that is because A) I taught her it is only okay with me and only me and B) I taught her bite control since human skin is soft. She knows not to bite too hard and cause any damage. Use the spray if you don't want him to be mouthy at all, otherwise use traditional bite control training.


    Finally, for dog socialization:

    Contact a trainer and DO NOT attempt to tackle this on your own. Please. With shelter dogs you have no idea what their history is like and how they will react when in close proximity of another dog off the leash. You may get them calm and relaxed when they're being held by you, but the second you let go they can easily lunge and attack another dog. I get it, they're cute dogs, but if they haven't been trained to run instead of fight, they will fight and they will do it hard. This is a breed that has been carefully selected to be headstrong and to use all the muscle they got to get their job done. My girl is 9 months and 36 pounds and I am a 205 lb man. She has thrown my arm out when I was not paying attention on our walk and she really wanted to sniff a certain bush that had food under it.


    These dogs are very loyal and I have come to know that with my girl, but they are very smart and will challenge you. If you're pack leader, they will test you to make sure you're up for the task. Of course here is a dog tax of my girl. I love her to death and I know she does towards me too. Great breed and an amazing dog, if done right they will want nothing more than to make you happy.


u/Peacemaker_58 · 2 pointsr/DIY
u/omghi2you2 · 2 pointsr/shiba

I would also recommend getting so she doesn't chew away at the carpet or your furniture or anything else you don't want her to chew.

u/[deleted] · 2 pointsr/puppy101

Have you tried him with other toys? It sounds like he's not overly fond of the bone. I highly recommend Nylabones and Kong Wubba's - all of my dogs love(d) them and they'd be quite happy to chew on those for a few minutes instead of me.

The ignoring is difficult when they're determined to get your attention via furniture chewing. How are you reacting to him after you realise what he's done? If he's getting a big response, he'll see it as positive and just keep at it. I'm not sure whether "time outs" are okay at this age, so someone else may be able to fill you in on that - but popping him in a cornered off area or room where he can't get in to trouble is and he can't get your attention as easily is usually a great deterrent.

You can also use a bitter apple spray on your furniture. I use Grannicks - it's meant to stop them from chewing on their own fur etc after surgery or injury, but I spray it on an area like a table leg or a rug that I notice the puppy is favouring, and they learn relatively quickly that it tastes gross. It's not ideal, but until you have a system that works for both you and the puppy, it'll hopefully save your furniture :)

u/flanntastic · 2 pointsr/stbernards

You should be able to find it at Petco or whatever your local pet store is. If not, Amazon has it.

u/UnicornToots · 2 pointsr/puppy101

There are a ton of links under the "BEFORE YOU POST A QUESTION" thing in the sidebar. Check out the pre-puppy shopping list, particularly.

For our pup, which we adopted at 3.5 months old, we had ready...

  • Crate with divider and a comfy pad and fleece blanket for inside
  • A bin to hold food
  • Two bowls - one water, one food
  • A brush, nail clipper, and shampoo
  • A collar, leash, and nametag
  • A rope toy, a big pack of tennis balls, a rubber frisbee, a rubber bone, a squeaky stuffed toy (note: this isn't 10 toys, and he's fine with that!)
  • A comfy bed for outside of his crate
  • A front-hooking harness for training him to walk on a loose leash
  • A pooper-scooper (I think these are dumb, but my husband has an issue with poo, so he wanted it, haha)
  • A couple of packs of organic, uncured, all-beef hot dogs for high-value training treats
  • Puppy food
  • A Kong and a jar of all-natural peanut butter (no added sugar or salt, just peanuts!) for coaxing/rewarding him when he goes into his crate.
  • An outdoor rope leash thing with a hook you screw in the ground. We don't have a completely fenced-in yard so if we ever want him outside without his leash on while we're just chilling out, we put him on that just so he doesn't stray too far.
  • Bitter Apple spray for teaching him not to bite on chair legs
  • Stain/odor remover for the inevitable accidents
u/rottenstock · 1 pointr/puppy101

Well, That's good to know...annoying, but good to know. I'm wondering if I should invest in some Grannick's Bitter Apple for Dogs or just deal with it and keep things away that he can chew.

The door mat though, is where he likes to sleep, so I don't really wanna take that away...also the dog bed...he likes to hump it more than sleep in it,so that I have stored in the bathroom.

u/chriskmee · 1 pointr/pcmasterrace

There are also sprays designed specifically for this. I use this stuff for my cats and it works very well. I usually spray my hand a couple times then run my hand along the cable to spread it out.

u/ervashi · 1 pointr/Dogtraining

You can try something like bitter apple spray, the equivalent of the nasty tasting stuff your mom put on your fingernails when you were a kid.

Edit: I say try because all dogs, of course, are quite different and it may or may not work for your pooches. Good luck!

u/cloudypeak · 1 pointr/puppy101

Not going to repeat what everyone else has said, but a temporary fix for now to ward off biting might be to purchase a deterrent spray for stuff in the house. Something like this you spray on whatever you don't want her to bite because it supposedly tastes horrible. I've used it and haven't noticed a smell or anything.

Is it possible to create a larger area for her, such as a play pen or a closed off section/room of the house, before she is used to her crate? You have also probably tried giving her toys and chews, but in case you haven't, you can try something like yak chews (they don't smell and don't seem to get on the surface she's chewing, unlike bully sticks) or this ball (I just got this for my dog and I don't think it gets everywhere nor does it really smell, but I can update later since we just got it). it might keep her distracted while she's crated or out just because I know how annoying constant supervision is.

u/iNeedAValidUserName · 1 pointr/dogs

I assume this was targeted at me, just fyi since you didn't reply directly I didn't get alerted!

Things like a fan (~$60) dedicated to him in his room, and an elevated bed (~$21) to better facilitate keeping him cool that we managed to fit in his crate (orange may have pics?).

Some items to save US headaches include rug tape (~$15) to keep him and our stuff from getting slid around as he plays, a light-weight crate (~$86) for when we bring him with us to places and need a place for him to lay down and relax, mainly for when we are doing stuff with our other dog.

LOTS of clickers were purchased just so they are always handy. Some other oddities, like balance balls and stuff just to get him used to being on strange surfaces. This is mainly to set him up for future competition success, though.

Bitter Apple spray to make sure he doesn't chew things he shouldn't (rugs, shoes, couches, chairs, base board, electrical wires...basically anything that isn't his toy got sprayed daily for the first few weeks). Lots of Natures Miracle & paper towels to clean up any accidents.

u/el__duderino · 1 pointr/todayilearned

Bitter Apple - works with cats too. There are other products that are specifically for cats but they are all pretty effective.

u/wilsoniya · 1 pointr/malegrooming

This happens to me if i don't push back my cuticles. I find that leaving them be causes them to creep up my nails as they grow. Eventually they rip, bleed, and look gnarly.

Get some of these. Keep your cuticles pushed back into your nail bed. Then use lotion and don't chew at your fingers like a barbarian. Get some of this and put it on your fingers if you lack discipline.

u/magneticdream · 1 pointr/orchids

Pet stores sell a bitter apple spray as a chew deterrent most commonly for puppies. I use them on my plants as a cat deterrent and haven’t had any problems.
Grannick's Bitter Apple for Dogs Spray Bottle, 16 Ounces

u/DongleNocker · 1 pointr/gifs

I got a similar response with my puppy who just loved to "toe mungle" and I sprayed my feet with that product.

u/KiboshWasabi · 1 pointr/LifeProTips

Try this, worked for me.

u/Jenjenmi · 1 pointr/frogdogs

Can't remember if we got it from local pet supply or online

Grannick's Bitter Apple for Dogs Spray Bottle, 16 Ounces

u/Selbeast · 1 pointr/BackYardChickens

Get your hands on Some Grannick's bitter apple spray. Spray on pecked hen, others will leave her alone. We had a hen pecked bloody last winter. I put her in our basement for a while to heal up, but as soon as she went back out, she got pecked bloody again. Can't remember where on the Internet I stumbled upon this spray, but it worked like magic. Sprayed her back and tail feathers every couple of days for about two weeks, and others left her alone.

u/mckulty · 1 pointr/dogs

Rub jalapenos on your face.

No wait don't do that.

Maybe Bitter Apple.

u/rickroy37 · 1 pointr/pics

Try spraying the remotes with bitter spray to keep her from chewing on it.

u/reddilada · 1 pointr/AskReddit

Put some Bitter apple spray on your jeans.

u/BlooDMeaT920 · 1 pointr/Dogtraining

I hate the idea of my dog being in a crate too. That is the most boring thing imaginable but there are times it has to be done.

I recommend getting crate training out of the way ASAP for your dogs now and ones you may have later on in life. The crate shouldn't be seen as torture (even though if I were a dog, I sure as hell would see it as that). It is inevitable that there will be a time that crating is necessary.

As for the chewing goes. Does he tear through his actual toys like paper? If so, I have this AWESOME new toy I found called GoughNuts Doggie Chew Toys. Yes, I understand that they're pretty expensive for a dog toy but you definitely pay for quality in this case. They're pretty much indestructible. I've seen dogs that rip kongs apart in minutes not even put a dent in these toys. They come in different varieties such as balls, doughnuts and a stick (which strangely resembles a dildo, haha.) If your Aussie manages to break through the top layer of these toys, you can send it in and get a new one free!

Boredom maybe also be the issue. How often do you spend time with him? Aussies need constant stimulation in the younger years (that big brain has to do something!) Perhaps agility (here in Milwaukee, there are a few trainers that work with deaf dogs for agility. I'm sure there's someone around you that would help), FRISBEES!, or even walks can help with this. Find some activity that he REALLY REALLY enjoys and stick with it. He will soon learn that he has a job to do......which isn't finding things to try and digest.

I noticed someone mentioning Bitter Apple Spray. This is a very underrated training technique. It's pretty simple. You see your dog chewing on something you don't want him to. You just walk up and spray it in his mouth ( one spray should do the trick. Plus 8 bucks for 16 better ration that shit!). After that, givie him something he should be chewing on...such like a kong or the aforementioned GoughNut toys. Make sure you follow that with positive reinforcement. It breaks down for your dog. "I chew on the remote....I get sprayed in the mouth with the Taste from Hell....I chew on my toy, I get a treat, attention, etc." With your pooch being an Aussie, I'm sure he will catch on fairly quick. :)

Well that's all chewing tips I can give ya. Hope these work.

P.S. I apologize for my belatedness.

u/draginfly · 1 pointr/Rabbits

The House Rabbit Society considers non-digestible things (like carpet, etc) to be a health hazard. Just in case they're helpful, here's some things we've done to try to address this problem, as we've got some serious chewers too!!

The first tactic is to rabbit proof completely and creatively. Cord covers come in all shapes and sizes and can be very helpful. We use extra panels from our rabbit's exercise pen to block off areas that they can get into and find unsafe stuff to eat. [Bitter Apple] ( helps with baseboards and things that are hard to cover completely. Plants go on a stand, etc.

Many people are able to free-range their rabbits, and I wish we could, but because they were both later-in-life rescues, we weren't successful in eliminating (even with diligent rabbit proofing) all dangerous chewing (dangerous for them AND for our stuff!!). Instead, ours live in a large (i.e. it takes up half the sunroom, where my dining room table should go - we eat on trays, haha) exercise pen, LOTS of room to play, and then have the run of the main living area when we're around to supervise.

Good luck!

u/myotheralt · 1 pointr/motorcycles

Pet stores will have something like bitter apple spray.

u/Kellianne · 1 pointr/aww

Tell your friend to spray Bitter Apple on the area of the mattress he chews. It tastes awful and will deter him from more chewing. Warning: DON'T taste it just to see! It's true, it tastes awful. Snatching pizza is a behavior problem.

u/bkr4f · 1 pointr/Random_Acts_Of_Amazon

This for sure, I telecommute and my cat is determined to chew through all cords. I've tried hot peppers and spray bottles to no avail. He is a sneaky no-good brat.

Oh look it's a redditor with a computer and a cat how exotic!

Mike Mike Mike Mike Mike Mike is the name of a cousin of mine. He just goes by Mike though.

u/webbitor · 1 pointr/WTF

I have heard of people putting clear polish and then a sprinkle of cayenne pepper. You could also use this stuff (it's very bitter):

u/resolutionbetty · 1 pointr/puppy101

Bitter Apple Spray to spray on human things you notice he likes to chew like floor molding, shoes or wires. It's not perfect, but it does help a bit as a deterrent.

Grannick's Bitter Apple for Dogs Spray Bottle, 16 Ounces

Also, bully sticks were our best friend when our pup was in chew phase. Good to see those on your list.

u/ketkat7 · 1 pointr/AskVet

Not a vet, but my cat used to chew cords until I coated them all with bitter apple spray. Haven't had problems since :)

u/Lynolis · 1 pointr/dogs

If you're no longer using the medical spray, you could try a biting/chewing deterrent. they make bitter apple spray and gel, and while it tastes absolutely disgusting, it's safe for dogs to consume. You could ask your vet if it would be okay to use this or something similar on your pups paws.

u/chaloobe · 1 pointr/Greyhounds

I've had luck with this Bitter Apple Spray. As long as I spray the area enough, our Grey will lick it once or twice and then leave the area alone.

u/tardy4datardis · 1 pointr/aww

this is what we used save yourself. its on sale right now 9$ for the large bottle. Not sure what the shipping situation is in your country or if you guys have your own amazon. Good luck with the pup haha