(Monday to Friday)
Full Day or Play Session Available
0330 333 8776
Day Care is available Full Days (7am - 7pm) or you can drop your beloved furry pets off for a few hours of play sessions (10am - 2pm).
Day care is a fun and safe place for your pets to hang out, socialise, play and just have a woofelicious time!
With plenty to do, exploring our secure fields, hide & seek, ball chasing, paddle pools, indoor & outdoor play, your pets are sure to have an exciting time. You must attend a TWO Hour ASSESSMMENT DAY before booking a Day Care session if it is your first time.
We do require a minimum of ONE SESSION A WEEK as this keeps your dog familiar with its pack.
Have a look at our Package deals at the top of the bookings page under Packages.
PRICE PER DOG
REQUIREMENTS TO ATTEND DAY CARE
All Bookings to be made online. Paid in advance.
Half Day Packages:
From £15 per day
10am to 2pm
Full Day Packages:
From £23 per day
7am to 7pm
This means you can drop your dog off anytime between 7am & picked up anytime by 7pm
- Pass the Assessment
- Minimum of ONE session
a week is required
- Dogs over 9 months
must be castrated
- All dogs must be fully
- All dogs must wear a
- Must have pet insurance
- Please keep all dogs on
lead whilst dropping off
- Dog leads must have pet
name on it
Every dog needs to be assessed before attending Day Care. Please email or phone for a registration form before attending.
On Assessment day please bring a copy of their vaccination certificates
and registration form or email them in before attendance.
Assessments take place on Tuesday, Wednesday & Thursday from 11am to 1pm
Injuries that may occur in Doggy Day Care:
Animals are still animals. No matter how well-trained or disciplined they may be, mishaps can still happen even in the most controlled environment, such as a Doggy Day Care.
Dogs still have that instinct and characteristic that we cannot take away no matter how domesticated they are. Our staff are trained and Pet First Aid Trained. If any such injury occurs we will assess the situation, if we can’t sort the injury out, we will contact the owner and if it is more serious then the duty vet for advice on what to do.
Dogs are meant to be sociable animals and they best learn these skills early in their lives. They play by interacting with each other and by biting lightly. They would often focus on ears because these parts are an easy and accessible target. By being able to nip at the other dog’s ear, they can also show who is more dominant between them. Even if it is supposed to be fun we discourage this behaviour, ear injuries can however still happen. A small cut in the ear can result in a lot of blood which may be aggravated due to the dog’s constant head shaking or movement.
Paw Pads / Nails:
Peeling away of the paw pad is when the thick outer covering is peeled away due to running or skidding. Nails can also tear whilst running and playing with other dogs. Dogs nails can scratch and tear other dogs skin whilst running and playing too. These injuries can occur on almost any surface whether it be grass, astroturf, pavements, ground or lawns.
Bites & Skin Tears:
Dogs can turn and bite at any point. A dog may jump, irritate each other. Their instinct is to protect themselves and this may cause nipping or biting that can result in a full on dog fight or a tear of the skin. It all depends on the dogs mood that day.
Squinting, excessively blinking, and avoiding bright lights are some common telltale signs of an eye injury. Another frequent sign is also when a pet’s tear ducts overproduce, much like how it is with a human. Dogs scratch their eyes to relieve the pain. Nails then can cause scratches in the eye or anywhere on the head and face.
These injuries occur in or around the eye when small objects or other irritants enter the eye such as dog hair, grass or dirt. On top of this, abnormal growth of eyelashes and inverting eyelids can also cause injuries.
Broken bones can happen during play. Dogs run into each other, they chase balls, jump over each other, run into trees and bushes.
When younger dogs get to that prime age of ‘humping’ they may pounce on any dog. They show this motion for dominance too. This could cause upset in them or other dogs and they may turn and bite causing injury to either themselves or to other dogs. This could also incur injury to our staff when getting the uncastrated dog away from the other dogs.
Your dog will be taken out of Doggy Day Care and put into one of the Hotel Rooms. We will inform you on arrival to fetch your dog. (When reaching 9 months of age all dogs need be be castrated)
Claire Carrick, Canine Paradise (Pet Ventures DDC Elstree) Licence Number: HBC-CDKDC-001-3