[VIDEO] Corgi Playing With His Many Toys

video Corgi puppy enjoying his many toys

In this video, a Corgi is playing with his many toys.  What a lovely Corgi!  His name is Gatsby.  This Corgi and his Dad are playing with Gatsby’s many many toys.  His dad gave names to each toy, probably to teach Gatsby to fetch each one by name.

Corgis are extremely intelligent.  They are playful, and they love to play with YOU.  A game of squeaky toy can entertain them far longer than you think it possibly can.  And if you don’t have time to entertain your Corgi, give him a Kong filled with healthy treats.  That will occupy him for a good long while.  Corgi has great focus.  They can stay on this Kong undistracted for a very long time.   Corgis are easily entertained.  Fetching the ball is fun to them, and they seem tireless with the game.  There are other toys you might explore just to provide a variety, just as Gatsby’s dad has done.

How to choose chew toys for a Corgi

John Brendan writes in Corgi Guide that Corgis love to chew.  It seems inherent in their nature, and is good for their mental health as well.  However, you wouldn’t want your Corgi’s chewing tendency to sink his teeth in something not good for him, or something you are fond of.  Good chew toys would solve this dilemma.

The One Minute Gratitude journal
The One Minute Gratitude journal

John writes that not all toys are created equal, and not all toys are created for every breed.  Find something suitable for your Corgi.  The criteria for a Corgi’s chew toy includes:  natural, healthy, long lasting.  They don’t have to taste great because Corgis would chew whatever fit in their mouth anyway.  Just make sure there are no parts falling, and no parts that they can accidentally swallow.

Rawhides from reputable retailers are good for them.  Artificial bones are also good for them.  The reason not to give them natural bones is because there might be sharp smaller pieces that can injure them.  Avoid plastic toys, even if the label says safe for dogs.  There have been kidney and liver complications found in dogs that are associated with the phthalates used to make plastic more flexible.  You can read the entire article here.  If you like this video, you might also enjoy watching this group of students snuggling with Corgi puppies during a study break.

Article source:  John Brendan in Corgi Guide


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