Snoop Dogg has a dog, and he balls as hard as his dad | New York Post

Nov 17, 2009 - God ive been working so hard today my
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GoDogGo definitely has the largest “reloading” area to return balls and is often one of the easiest to train on. Another thing to look out for is sound; dogs that are nervous around weird things that make noises will have a harder time to train since the ball throwers do make some sound. All of our reviews take noise levels into account to help find the most quiet dog ball thrower.
dog: has been neutered..2 hard little balls below his penis area
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A close second to hard rubber is the huge balls of rope that many dogs love playing tug-of-war with. Their sheer thickness provides enough of a tough surface for retrievers to really get their teeth into and, if strands do start to come off, they are easily passed through your dog’s digestive system (and will even floss their teeth for them!). My dog began excreting small hard black little balls ..
Photo provided by FlickrMy dog has been neutered for quite a while now, but recently I have noticed that he has 2 hard little balls below his penis area
Photo provided by FlickrMy dog began excreting small hard black little balls yesterday, they do not look like or smell like poop. What could this be and do I need to be concerned?
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Hello to the biggest, baddest dog ball out there. This is one of the best, most indestructible dog balls around. Bam! errrr…bark! These balls will stand up to the toughest dogs. Not only do they roll and float on water, but your dog will play so hard he’ll fall over from exhaustion.I was searching through tough dog toy reviews… I just wanted to add to your review. I have a 20 month old pitbull, and he is very energetic. We have tried everything that will keep more than a week. I being a tennis instructor have given him a ton of dead tennis balls(his favorite), but when buying toys I find it very hard. He has destroyed the toughest of rope toys(shreds them and pulls out the strands of string through the knot), those tire toys last a bit longer, I have a lot of luck with kong toys. I just invested in the 14″jolly ball and boy does he love this. He wasn’t much of a fetch guy but when he gets this thing rolling he tries to beat the hell out of it. I have noticed some minor surface scratches which is great since he tries to destroy it and it is one durable ball. The only thing I worry about is when he tries to fit it in his mouth is he will sometimes gag himself. I hope this adds to your review.I think I know what you're talking about.
The "hard balls" is part of the penis swelling. There are two glands, the bulbis glandis I believe it's called, at the base of the penis that swell and look almost like testicles when they do so.
This is normal, and happens when something stimulates the penis.

My dog gets it too.Defining "best" in a dog toy is an important step. For chewable balls, best means the toy should first play like a ball; you should be able to throw, bounce or float it. As a chew toy, the ball should be durable, yet flexible. Balls that are too hard could break your pup's teeth. Balls that are too flimsy are choking or intestinal blockage hazards. And all toys should be made with nontoxic materials. So, the best tough balls for chewing should be functional, durable and safe.We’ve only had to try two types of hockey balls to know which to buy. We go with the low-bounce hockey ball as its more softer to catch with. As well, they aren’t hard as a rock. You don’t want your dog to try and catch a ball that hard.Lots of dogs love to play with tennis balls and, while most pet guardians are aware of the potential choking hazard tennis balls pose to large dogs, tennis balls also present another more subtle danger to pets. The outer covering of a tennis ball is designed to be tough to withstand hard use on a tennis court, and is very abrasive. As dirt and grit become embedded into a tennis ball over time, the ball becomes even more abrasive. Some dogs are excessive chewers and tend to chew on tennis balls for long periods, resulting in gradual wear to the dog’s teeth from repeated contact with the tennis ball covering. This gradual wearing down of the tooth enamel is referred to as “blunting.”