For Titling


20 foot leash

Accommodations can be made for disabled dogs or handlers. 

Harnesses must not be of the kind that restricts leg movement, clips in the front or has a martingale type hook to the leash.  

Harnesses must fit accoding to manufacturer's specifications and not slip around on the dog's boy.

Harnesses and leashes may be made from any material except metal or hard plastic.

No collars are to be worn during the titling phase.

Ideal Harness (has a handle to grab for spotting).  This is what both Asher and Micah wear.

Acceptable Harness and is what Brynda wears.

The Roughware Harness that Piri uses

Other Equipment and Tools for Training

I’ll start first with what is needed for learning Parkour skills.

1.      A dog

2.      A human

3.      Food

4.      Toys

5.      Secure space

For about 10% of the skills you’ll need:

1.      Collar

2.      Leash

3.      Bowls

4.      Crate or X-Pen

5.      A helper human

Occasionally you’ll need specialty equipment:

1.      Cardboard boxes

2.      Platforms of some kind

3.      Boards of all sizes

4.      PVC pipe of all lengths and sizes

5.      Some type of upright like a traffic cone or an agility weave pole

6.      Hula hoops or an old hose to mark off a circular area

Wat is not ever recommended during training, and not accepted during the titling phase.

  1. Prong collars 
  2. Pinch collars – see prong collars.
  3. Shock or vibrating collars (also known as remote trainers, estim, stimulation collars, ForceFree™ method, e-collars, training collars, e-touch collars). 
  4. Whips
  5. “Dominance” collars
  6. Choke collars
  7. Slip collars or slip leads
  8. Head halters
  9. Front clip harnesses or other harnesses that restrict the natural movements of a dog
  10. Retractable leash

In Training

Standard Parkour



Jumpers Parkour

Creative Parkour