PetSafe In-Ground Stubborn Fence (PIG00-10777)
Designed for Hard to Train Pets
Waterproof Receiver designed for stubborn or hard to train pets
5 Progressive Levels
Low-Battery Indicator flashes when the battery gets low
Tone Plus Vibration only mode for training
Covers up to 10 acres with additional wire and flags
System works with multiple pets with additional collar receiver
Limited Lifetime Warranty
4 Easy Steps to a Contained Pet!
- Plan your layout
- Install your system
- Place the collar on your pet correctly
- Train your pet (Two Weeks)
How it Works:
The system works by delivering mild Static Correction through two Contact Points that touch your pet's neck. If your pet crosses the established barrier, a correction will be sent to get your pet's attention, but will not harm your pet. The adjustable collar allows you to create a perfect fit for your pet. Plus, there are two sets of Contact Points to choose from depending on the length of your pet's coat.
Transmitter with Power Adapter
Waterproof Receiver with Adjustable Collar
Step-By-Step Installation and Training DVD
Operating and Training Guide
500 Feet of Boundary Wire and 50 Training Flags
Test Light Tool
In Ground Fence Installation Guide and FAQ
Owner's Manual Download|
PetSafe Stubborn In Ground Fence Owner's Manual, downloadable in .pdf format.
to read the PetSafe Stubborn In Ground Fence Owner's Manual.
Troubleshooting Your In-Ground Fence ("Short Loop Test"):
If you are having an issue with your containment system, such as your pet has gotten in or out of your containment area without getting a static correction, you may need to perform what is referred to as a short loop test. A short loop test helps determine whether you are having a problem with your in ground wire or with your equipment.
Begin by unplugging your containment transmitter and open the lid. Disconnect your boundary wire and your ground wire if one exists. Set your boundary control width knob to 10. There is a switch on the side of your transmitter. If it reads "A, B, C," set the switch to B. If it reads "High/Low," set the switch to High.
Cut a length of wire that is between 10 and 12 feet long and strip the wire coating off each end. Take this wire loop and connect each end to the two boundary wire terminals. Now plug your transmitter back in.
If your loop light is not lit and your transmitter starts beeping, check and make sure that the wire loop ends are snugly within the terminals. If they are and your loop light is still on, and your transmitter is beeping, there is an issue with your transmitter.
If the loop light is on and your transmitter isn't beeping, your transmitter is working fine, and you should test the receiver collar as follows.
Loosen the collar probes. Attach each end of the wire on the included Collar Test Light to one of the probes underneath the exposed piece. Go to your transmitter and your short wire loop. You may have to get as close as six inches to the transmitter and wire to test the receiver collar.
When you are testing, the receiver collar should beep and your light should illuminate. If it works, your receiver is functioning properly.
If it doesn't, check your battery in your receiver collar. Make sure it is fresh and properly installed.
If the battery is fresh and installed correctly, and the test still doesn't work, it means there is something wrong with your receiver collar.
If your transmitter and your receiver collar both test okay on the short loop test, but you are still having an issue (such as your receiver collar not activating whenever it gets near the boundary wire), you may have another issue such as a wire break. At this point you should walk the containment area boundary and make sure that there isn't any activity that has disturbed your wire, such as digging or trenching. You should also check any area where you have spliced wire within your wire layout. Wire breaks tend to happen at splices, so check them and make sure no water damage or corrosion has occurred. If it has, redo your splices.