Add Another Cat (or Small Dog) to your in-ground fence. Works with the In-Ground Cat Fence, Indoor Cat Barrier and all PetSafe In-Ground Fences.
This receiver/collar is specially designed safety collar with nylon web construction with an elastic safety strip that will stretch in those instances where your cat is exploring in a tight place.
You can increase or decrease the correction to meet your cat's training needs. This collar is light and durable, and can be set strong enough for the largest and most stubborn cat.
Showing reviews 1-10 of 22 | Next
Posted by pj on Jan 23rd 2015
I followed the instructions to the letter, but found on multiple occasions that the "level" changed without my changing it on the collar. I don't have a good explanation for why, but ultimately, our cat learned to simply run when hearing the beeps. Even at the longest range, she figured a way to avoid it.
Posted by Robert Farmer on Jan 6th 2015
While I think the batteries don't last long enough (WHY do you have to see a green light? Just put on the red light when the batteries are going out.), The objections to the 12 hour limit are not correct.
If you keep the prongs at their first size, yes. They would cause ulcers. Simply use a dremel and cut them in half. The collar should be tight enough to allow a SMALL space between. Trust me, when the cat approaches the wire, the buzz will hit her. You'll need about one week per month for about 3 months. After that, it'll be about a year before you need re-inforcement.
Posted by Kat on Sep 29th 2014
I have a small puppy who started to get too adventurous in the yard. My two other dogs at home have dog shock collars, but they each weigh 60lbs+. I knew for my small dog (5lbs now, will reach about 15lbs full grown) that that option wouldn't work for him. This collar works PERFECTLY!!! It keeps him in the yard with his brother and sister, but doesn't shock him enough to really hurt! The static option is great for small dogs!
Posted by Racheal Bostford on Jun 24th 2014
Neighbor starting baiting and trapping our cats so we bought the collars and in-ground fence. So far I don't think our cats have left our property again. The collars are working great. The battery has lasted a couple of months now. The only reason for the 4 instead of 5 is the size of the unit on the collar. It fits and it works well but I think it could be made much smaller and still remain fully functional. On/off could also be better instead of having to remove the battery. The collar says to keep on pet for no more than 12 hours which is also a big problem. We have to lock our cats in the garage at night and put the collars back on in the morning. We wired about 2.5 acres and I hate having to remove the collars and keep them locked in at night.
Posted by Unknown on Nov 20th 2013
We've used the radio fence to keep our cats inside our screened patio and it has worked well. It's a very difficult task to contain cats so I believe our success is pretty remarkable.
Also, when I have had a issue, I have always found the company to be extremely helpful.
Posted by Unknown on Nov 8th 2013
I purchased two of these thinking we could use them to keep our cats out of our kitchen. Despite studying the website and even speaking to someone from Radiofence prior to purchase, I did not learn until seeing the warning inside the package that it is not recommended to leave the collar on for more than 12 hours per day. It's easy to see why, once you see the two prongs that would poke into your pets neck and probably cause an ulcer if left in place for any length of time. Unless you only care about containing your pets for half the day AND don't mind putting a collar on and off twice a day, the product is useless. I also suspect that most pet owners would think twice about inflicting such collars on their pets after seeing the prongs, which are not pictured in any of the promotional material. Petsafe should go back to the drawing board...
Posted by katy on May 31st 2013
Unfortunally my cat ran thru a few times. We did the training and even used the highest level. We were worried it would get caught on a tree and hang himself so, we do not try and use it anymore. It was too good to be true. It did work with our excisting inground fence we put in for our dog.
Posted by Unknown on Apr 23rd 2012
my two yorkies are 4 and 6 pounds,and runners-if the door openened they could squeeze in through and around feet to get out.They run like rabbits and will not come until they are ready.We were afraid they would get hit,lost or even eaten by hawlks or othere animals in our area.The dog fences are too strong for them-cat collars solved our problem perfectly..we insatalled a pet door and they can go in and out as they like.It only took one shock (we did have the flags up at first)they never went outside the boundries again.What a piece of mind! we have the system at home -the cottage and our home in Florida
Posted by Unknown on Mar 6th 2012
My 4 indoor cats pretty much destroyed my old house so when I moved to a brand new one I needed to control where they could go while giving them freedom to move around in allowable areas. I also needed to keep them away from a door to outside since my heavily wooded area would be dangerous to them should they sneak out. The cats adjusted to the collars in a day, I was surprised at just how fast they caught on and am still amazed at how well it works.
Posted by Karen on Jan 28th 2012
We have a cat that decided to start peeing on our living room furniture, over and over.......We tried everything to stop her. We were so frustrated that we contemplated putting her to sleep. We luckily were struck by inspiration and desperation. We ran invisible fence wire under the furniture, under the floor (we have suspended ceiling in the basement).
She now has the run of the entire house, except for the area immediately surrounding the couches!!!!
Showing reviews 1-10 of 22 | Next