Buy Dog Hair Brush from Bed Bath & Beyond

After brushing the entire dog, go back with asteel comb and comb the hair completely.
Photo provided by Flickr
It is important to choose the right dog brush because it will make your dog’s coat healthy depending on their coat length, whether it is a brush for short hair dogs or for long coat dogs.
If you are looking for a good, cheap brush for your curly haired dog, this is a solid choice.
Photo provided by Flickr
Now that it’s springtime, I routinely take them outside to do their brushing and combing. I’ve observed several different species of songbirds scavenging dog hair for their nests. Its sometimes a challenge for them to fly with the furry blobs, but they seem to actively seek any remaining tufts! Once the leaves drop from the trees and bushes during the fall, it’s easy to see how many nests contain the soft, golden retriever fluff! I will miss and long for all the hair on my clothes and furniture some day so, I just brush it off and kiss my dog!
Photo provided by FlickrI would go nuts if I didn’t brush Kol, but I hate the feeling of dog hair on my face and in my own hair and on every surface!
Photo provided by FlickrSlicker brushes are used for dogs with medium or long hair. They can be used to remove mats and dead hair from the dog's undercoat.
Photo provided by Flickr

Standing in front of a wall of pet brushes can be an overwhelming shopping experience. You hardly know what brush to buy for yourself (if you even brush your hair at all.) We've got a crash course to help you find the perfect one to tame your dog's mane. Basically, it's a matter of matching up the right bristle with the right coat. You know, like e-harmony for dog brushing.Bristle brushes
Stiff, straight clusters of bristles match well with a variety of hair types, depending on the spacing of the bristles and their stiffness. The longer the hair, the more space you want between bristles.
Best suited for: rough-on-top, soft-underneath breeds; coarse, wiry haired breeds; and smooth short coat breeds
Specific breeds: Sheepdogs, Chows, Collies, Pomeranians, Terriers, Hounds, Chihuahuas, and most RetrieversWire-pin brushes
Rubber-tipped ends make for a smoother sensation (think: rubbing compared to scratching), especially for sensitive skin and personalities.
Best suited for: medium to long hair, as well as those with curly coats
Specific breeds: Spaniels, Lhasa Apsos, Golden Retrievers, Setters, Yorkies, and Maltese (It's also good for the soft undercoat of Sheepdogs, Chows, Collies, Pomeranians, and other soft underbelly types.)Unfortunately this means that your dog’s hair will wind up everywhere and it can be very difficult to clean. One way to reduce the mess that shedding causes is to regularly brush your dog. Brushing sessions also provide a good opportunity to check your pet for illnesses or other problems such as ticks, making brushing a win/win.Depending on your dog's coat, you may need two different brushes to keep things tame. For example, a Collie with a coarse outer coat but a soft, shaggy undercoat might need a stiff bristle brush on top and a wire-pin brush underneath. Once you've got the right one (or two), a daily brushing will result almost immediately in a shinier, healthier coat as natural oils are stimulated at the roots and dead hair and skin is buffed away. It's also the best way to cut down on shedding. Now get out there and find your one true brush!All dogs need to be brushed from time to time, even shorthaired dogs. Small breeds that havecoats that continue to grow present much larger grooming issues, especiallythose whose owners choose to keep their coats long. Rather than the occasional brushing that ashot haired dog requires, owners with dogs such as poodles, Shih Tzu, Lhasa, Maltese,Yorkies, Bichons, Pekingese, Poms and many others have coats that require dailybrushing. If such a breed goes too longwithout a thorough brush and comb out, mats are going to take over.