Features October 2017 Issue

Soft-Sided Dog Crates: Best and Worst

Looking for a lightweight, portable dog crate that’s easy to set up and break down? We found a few to recommend – and some to avoid.

[Updated January 8, 2019]

Crate training offers a variety of benefits. The crate is a useful training tool to help teach housetraining skills, manage over-arousal, and protect against unwanted destruction when owners are unable to supervise an untrained dog of any age. A crate-trained dog always has a familiar retreat to call his own, whether at home, when travelling, or while waiting his turn at a weekly training class or performance event.

Not that long ago, crates were typically limited to bulky plastic or wire enclosures that were cumbersome to move from place to place. Today, dog owners have many choices when it comes to portable containment options, including a growing market of lightweight, foldable “soft crates” that are easy to transport from place to place.

Skip to the dog crate review chart.

dog in crate

Soft-sided, portable crates are terrific temporary confinement tools for dogs who are reliably crate-trained. The vast majority of people who travel to canine sports competitions use these lightweight, airy crates to house their dogs between classes.

Is a Soft Crate Right for Your Dog?

As a trainer, I feel strongly that soft crates are meant to be used only by dogs who are already reliably crated trained. Confining a puppy or non-crate-trained adult dog using a soft crate is, in my opinion, just asking for trouble. No matter how the soft crate is constructed, canvas and mesh just aren’t designed to withstand the expected clawing and biting that often accompanies a puppy or young dog’s attempts to exit a crate without direct invitation. Until I have solid knowledge of my dog’s ability to crate calmly, I use a sturdy plastic kennel at home, or an exercise pen or collapsible wire crate for travel.

Some well-crate-trained dogs have even been known to free themselves from a soft crate in a moment of circumstantial excitement or frustration. My very first soft crate has a memorable Whippet-head-shaped hole in the mesh door from when its then inhabitant, Zoie, decided she’d had enough of sitting in the crate while I ran her housemate in a dock jumping competition. My current Golden, Saber, once left his mark of disapproval on the zipper seam of another soft crate when he decided it wasn’t right to be left behind when I had to go lead a group training adventure. He likely heard the group outside – comprised of many of his favorite people – and the damaging scratching ensued. I considered both dogs to be reliably crate trained, and both dogs had crated successfully, in soft crates, in similar situations, prior to their escape attempts. But sometimes mistakes happen.

Elite Field Three-Door Folding Soft Crate

One of our two-top-rated crates: Elite Field’s Three-Door Folding Soft Crate sets up and breaks down quickly and is loaded with features.

In some cases, mesh damage can be repaired using a screen-mending kit or with some creative sewing. Several manufacturers also sell replacement covers – however, replacement covers often cost almost as much as a new crate.

Like most any dog product, it’s important to know your dog. In the wrong hands (er, paws!), a soft crate can be an expensive experiment. But if your dog is truly ready for the experience, soft crates are perfect when you want something easily portable.

Advantages of a Portable Dog Kennel

Virtually any soft crate is going to come out on top in terms of portability when compared to a traditional plastic crate, collapsible wire crate, or exercise pen. Visit any competitive dog event or training class and you’ll find a sea of soft crates in all shapes, sizes, and styles. By design, soft crates weigh considerably less than plastic or wire crates of a similar size. Generally speaking, they also tend to fold flatter than collapsible wire crates. Each of these factors combine to make them a great choice for dog owners who need to frequently set up and break down their crate.

A soft crate also works well for home-based situational crating. The small footprint when folded makes it easy to tuck the crate away in a closet or under the bed if you only use it occasionally, such as when certain visitors stop by, when restricting a dog’s activity as she recovers from an injury, or when traveling.

While a soft crate is highly portable, we recommend against their use as travel crates in the car. Most any crate or pet seatbelt system helps protect against a dog interfering with, and dangerously distracting, the driver, making it a better choice than riding loose. However, the amount of force generated during even a minor collision could potentially catapult a dog through the mesh panels of most (if not all) soft crates.

Soft Crates: Most Important Features

When I’m shopping for a soft crate, I look for supreme ease of use, both in terms of how quickly I can set up and break down the crate, and how easy it is to carry to my designated crating area at weekly dog classes and events. I also want my dog to fit comfortably in a crate recommended for his size.

I almost always use the soft crate at outdoor events, so good ventilation is important. I want a product that is sturdy enough to support a few assorted training items on top, so I can use it as a temporary table while I train. And, because I know “dogs can be dogs,” and even the best crate-trained dog will occasionally manage to damage the crate beyond repair, I don’t want to spend a lot of money on a soft crate.

How We Reviewed the Dog Crates

We chose a total of eight crates for review. Some were selected based on recommendations by fellow dog enthusiasts; some because they are made by manufacturers of well-known wire crates and exercise pens, and some based simply on Google search results and/or an inexpensive price tag.

After carefully analyzing the pros and cons of each crate, we saw a lot of really wonderful features, but, sadly, not one single crate managed to offer all of our favorite features in one product. (Hey, manufacturers, call me!) Still, it was pretty easy to come up with a couple of overall favorites, a least favorite, and some honest feedback about the pros and cons of the remaining crates, which we hope aids in readers’ decision making.

2017 Soft-Sided Crate Reviews

4 paws = as good as it gets. We strongly endorse the product. 3 paws = A good product with one or two significant flaws. 2 paws = The product has some value, as well as some serious flaws. 1 paw = We are including the product only because of its potential for improvement. 0 paws = The product has no redeeming value.
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Elite Field Corning, NY
(800) 874-4685
$55 - $86 Four, from 24" to 42" long Multiple colors available Pros: Quick set-up, ample headroom, front and side entry, good ventilation, comes with “extras” (crate mat, carrying case), has multiple carrying options.
Cons: No zipper locks.
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Firstrax (Spectrum Brands)
Blacksburg, VA
(800) 526-0650
$39 - $85 Five, from 21" to 42" long One color: sage green Pros: Quick set-up, decent headroom, front and side entry, good ventilation, zipper locks.
Cons: No “extras.”
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Firstrax (Spectrum Brands)
Blacksburg, VA
(800) 526-0650
$32 - $57 Six, from 16" to 36" long One color: tan Pros: Quick set up, super lightweight.
Cons: Small windows could limit airflow.
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Go Pet Club
Livermore, CA
(925) 373-3628
$32 - $79 Six, from 17.5" to 48" long One color: green Pros: Can accommodate larger dogs; roomiest at all sizes. Lightweight.
Cons: Feels unstable, takes longer to assemble.
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Precision Pet (recently purchased by PetMate)
(877) 738-6283
$65 - $99 Four, from 24" to 42" long One color combination: blue and tan Pros: Multiple entry doors, quality materials, good ventilation, zipper locks.
Cons: Takes longer (comparatively) to set up.
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SportPet Designs
Waukesha, WI
$27 - $44 Two, 22.5" and 36" long Two: blue and red Pros: Super lightweight and compact design, metal door.
Cons: Thin material, small overall size.
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Elite Field
Corning, NY
(800) 874-4685
$43 - $70 Five, 36" to 62" long Assorted colors Pros: More spacious than crates of similar size, lighter than traditional exercise pens.
Cons: Difficult to fold up.
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Midwest Pet Products
Irvine, CA
(800) 960-1421
$27 - $91 Four, 24" to 42" long One: gray Pros: Thick, rubberized mesh door and windows.
Cons: Heavy, awkward to set up, only one door, no zipper lock.

Our 4-PAW Favorite Soft Crates

We found just two crates that met our criteria for a four-paw rating (the highest rating we confer on any products).

Elite Field’s Three-Door Folding Soft Crate 

Elite Field’s Three-Door Folding Soft Crate (pictured above) was the standout leader in terms of available features and overall value. We reviewed the 36-inch version, which measures 36 inches long by 24 inches wide by 28 inches tall. Most notable was the additional headroom, making it more likely the crate’s inhabitant can sit comfortably while maintaining a natural head position.

This crate packs a punch with its features. The crate quickly takes shape after unfolding by easily connecting both ends of the lightweight internal steel-tube frame, accessible via a zippered, mesh “sunroof” panel on the top of the crate. Set-up and break down can be done in seconds. After releasing the frame, the crate quickly folds into itself and is held in the folded position with two quick-release buckles.

The crate cover, made of thick canvas and sturdy mesh, can be removed and washed, if needed. The Elite Field soft crate features rounded, reinforced corners and feels sturdy when set up. The 36-inch crate weighs 14 pounds.

We appreciate how this crate has front and side entry doors, along with one full-length mesh window on the opposite long side, and a partial mesh window on the short side. The zippered side entry is helpful when you need to position the crate sideways, which then restricts access to the front door. (I sometimes run into this issue in hotels.)

The sheer amount of mesh means this crate is well ventilated, making it a wise choice for use in warmer climates. While not shown on the manufacturer’s website, the crate is also available, in specific colors, with “curtains” that can be rolled down to cover the mesh door and windows. This is a nice feature for times when obstructing a dog’s view helps reduce over-arousal and related vocalization.

Elite Field has thrown in several value-added features, such as storage pockets on both the top and short end of the crate, and the crate comes with a free mat and carrying case. I’m personally not a fan of encasing my crate in its own bag when not in use, so I was pleased to see the crate itself has multiple built-in handles, making it easy to transport even when out of its case. If anything, Elite Field almost went overboard with carrying options. Not only is there a handle for carrying the crate when folded, every size crate also comes with a cross-tied handle on the top of the crate. I could see using this option if carrying the small-size crate while occupied by a small dog, but definitely not while housing a dog in one of the larger size crates.

Our one notable disappointment with this crate is the inability to secure the zippers in the closed position. As someone who has spent countless weekends at dog events, I know how quickly clever dogs can figure out how to open a zippered door by positioning a toenail “just right” on the frame of the zipper pull. Many soft crates come with a small clip just above the zippered door. The clip can be used to “lock” the zipper, thus thwarting a clever dog’s attempt to open the zipper with his claw.

Firstrax Noz2Noz Sof-Krate

The cover of Firstrax’s Noz2Noz Sof-Krate can be removed for washing; replacement covers are also available.

Firsttrax Noz2Noz Sof-Krate

A close second to the Elite Field crate is the Firstrax Noz2Noz Sof-Krate. We tested the 42-inch crate, which measures 42 inches long by 28 inches wide by 32 inches tall. This crate is similar to the Elite Field crate, but without the bells and whistles of storage pockets, a crate mat, or a carrying case.

Like the Elite Field crate, set-up involves pulling both ends of the internal frame into position, where they fit together and are secured by a closure sleeve. Set up can be done in seconds. The crate cover, made of thick canvas and sturdy mesh, can be removed and washed. Replacement covers are available from the manufacturer. The Noz2Noz Sof-Krate soft crate has reinforced, rounded corners and feels sturdy when set up. The 42-inch crate weighs 19 pounds.

This crate also features front and side-entry, mostly mesh doors and a canvas “sunroof.” We were pleased to find “zipper lock” clips on both the front and side access doors. The remaining long- and short-sides of the crate have mesh windows, allowing for maximum air-flow. The Noz 2 Noz crate folds down similar to the Elite Field crate. The folded crate can by carried by a single handle.

3-PAW Crates

Only one product was close enough to our higher-rated crates to earn our three-paw rating.

A solid, no-frills, functional choice:

Firstrax Petnation Port-a-Crate E-Series

Petnation Port-a-Crate

We down-rated the Petnation Port-a-Crate, made by Firstrax, because of the reduced ventilation provided by the bone-shaped windows.

Firstrax also manufactures the Petnation Port-a-Crate E-Series. The lightweight, internal frame works similar to that of the Elite Field and Noz2Noz crate, and the Petnation Port-a-Crate can be set up or taken down in seconds. Of the three similarly designed crates, the Port-a-Crate appeared to fold down the flattest. Its overall shape is slightly different; the top of the crate tapers inward, but not so much as to significantly limit the dog’s usable headroom.

We tested the 36-inch crate, which measures 36 inches long by 25 inches wide by 25 inches tall, making it one of the shorter crates (at that length) in our review. Unlike the 36-inch Elite Field crate, my Golden Retriever, who measures about 21 inches at the shoulders, cannot sit with a natural head position in this crate. This doesn’t bother me, as I prefer my dogs to lie down and rest when in their away-from-home crates, but it’s worth noting, especially if your dog is on the taller side. The 36-inch Port-a-Crate weighs 14.5 pounds.

Aside from the shorter height, the only other potential issue we saw with the Port-a-Crate is the window design. Unlike the Elite Field and Noz2Noz crates, which feature large mesh windows, allowing for significant ventilation, the Port-a-Crate is limited to a mesh front-entry door (with an available zipper lock) and small, bone-shaped windows on the remaining sides. This potentially limits airflow within the crate, an important consideration if used outdoors in hot or humid climates.

On the other hand, less mesh overall might also mean fewer areas for the dog to damage with his claws. Of the three similarly designed crates, we found the Port-a-Crate, available in six sizes, ranging in price from $32-$57, to be least expensive. At this price point, we recommend the Port-a-Crate as a nice “starter” soft crate if you aren’t sure your dog is ready to be contained by mere mesh and canvas.

2-PAW Products

The next three crates on our list failed to impress us overall, yet still have some notable features making them worth mentioning, as your priorities might differ from ours.

go pet club soft crate

Go Pet Club’s Soft Pet Crate lacks a metal frame, making it lighter, but also less sturdy, than some of the other crates we examined.

Go Pet Club Soft Pet Crate

If your your dog needs a little more room to relax, you appreciate a super-lightweight product, and know you can trust your dog in a soft crate, the Go Pet Club Soft Pet Crate might be worth a look.

Unlike our three favorite crates, which feature interior metal frames and a canvas/mesh cover, the Go Pet Club Soft Crate is made from heavy-duty, PVC-backed polyester. The entire crate literally zips together and holds its shape thanks to zippers and flexible spine strips encased in the crates rounded top. It’s not difficult to set up or break down, but it does take longer than any of our top picks.

The Go Pet Club Soft Pet Crate comes in a surprising assortment of sizes, ranging from 17.5 inches to a considerable 48 inches in length. In looking for a mid-size crate of this model, we had a choice of 32 inches or 38 inches. The 38-inch crate is exceptionally roomy, with a width of 28 inches and measuring a full 34 inches at the highest point of the rounded top.

The lack of an internal metal frame means this crate weighs just 12 pounds and folds down to about two inches thick and stores in an included case. However, the lack of a solid internal frame makes the crate less sturdy overall, and the three mesh windows and mesh front entry door (which work together to provide nice ventilation) appear to be made of lighter-weight mesh than the other brands we reviewed.

This crate’s biggest “pro” is its generous dimensions. If your goal is to secure the most internal real estate for the price, the Go Pet Club Soft Pet Crate could be a good option.

If you miss your old Cabana Crate:

Precision Pet Soft Side Pet Crate

Slightly reduced ventilation, and this down-zipped side opening, resulted in a two-paw rating for Precision Pet’s Soft Side Pet Crate.

Precision Pet’s Soft Side Pet Crate

A decade ago, WDJ’s top pick in soft-sided crates was a product called the Cabana Crate. For reasons that escape us, the product was discontinued long ago. The Precision Pet Soft Side Pet Crate resembles the Cabana Crate of yore, with some differences. It’s an attractive crate with a nice assortment of features, such as front and side-entry doors, storage pockets, non-skid feet, a water bottle opening and holder (for a ball-tip style water bottle), and a crate mat and carrying case. The canvas and mesh are of a nice quality, and the design appears to allow for desirable airflow.

Like many of the other crates we tested, this crate takes shape via a lightweight metal frame. However, of all the similarly designed crates we explored, the Soft Side Pet Crate took the longest to set up. Assembly reminded me of the discontinued Cabana Crate: first remove the crate’s cross bars from their self-fastening ties and swing them into position along the front and back (short sides) of the crate. Next, align the twist handles with the corner holes and turn the handles until fully engaged and secure.

This process is not at all difficult, but it does take longer, and it’s easy to become spoiled by the even-faster set up of the other crates we tested. Who wants a bulky old CRT TV version of a soft crate when the sleek flatscreen TV variety of crates are out there?

We also found it odd that the side entry door, when unzipped, flips out, not up, creating what looks a bit like an attached doormat rather than being kept out of the way by resting atop the crate.

In short, there’s nothing wrong with this crate, but the additional steps required for set-up and break down kept this option off of our “favorites” list.

A neat idea, but use it wisely:

Sport Pet’s Pop Crate

Pop Crate

There’s nothing else on the market like the Pop Crate: a soft-sided crate with a solid door.

Pop goes the soft crate! If small and lightweight are your top priorities, and you have a medium-size, exceptionally well crate-trained dog who needs crating for just short periods of time, consider the Pop Crate by Sport Pet.

Unlike every other crate we tested, the Pop Crate has no internal frame of any kind. The crate consists of two plastic ends – one with a spring-loaded metal door similar to a traditional plastic crate, and one with a full panel of air vents – connected by a rectangle of thin polyester fabric and mesh. To be sure, it wouldn’t take much effort at all for a dog to claw or chew his way through the fabric if he were so inclined. I’m not even positive the crate wouldn’t tip over if a large dog were to rest his weight against the side.

This crate’s claim to fame is its unique twisting design. Unclip the quick-release buckles and the crate springs into shape. To close the crate, stand it on end and twist the front frame 180 degrees, which compacts the crate back onto itself much like a pop-open car window shade.

Pop Crate

Pop Crate

The Pop Crate comes in two sizes, neither of which is very big, making this, in our opinion, a poor choice for dogs much larger than a Shetland Sheepdog. Also, while we like the use of the plastic frame and metal door (adding durability to a commonly chewed and clawed area), the location of the door hinge makes the already tiny opening even smaller. My dog startled himself more than once by hitting the door or doorframe on his way in and out of the crate. It’s also so lightweight (the large only weighs 6.35 pounds), it easily slid around on my hard floor with each entry and exit, again, startling my dog.

The large Pop Crate measures 36 inches long by 20.75 inches wide by 22 inches tall. The small Pop Crate is significantly smaller, measuring 22.5 inches long by 14.25 inches wide by 14.5 inches tall. Both collapse to 4 inches high, making it reasonable to pack in a suitcase for travel.

Elite Field’s Two-Door Soft X-Pen

In selecting products to review, we expanded our definition of “soft crate” to include what is best described as a fully enclosed, soft exercise pen. Like a traditional exercise pen, Elite Field’s Two-Door Soft X-Pen consists of eight connected panels, only in this case, the panels are constructed of canvas and mesh. These create an octagonal enclosure with a diameter of 36-62 inches and a height of 24-36 inches.

We tested the 48-inch pen, which provided plenty of room for two adult Golden Retrievers. The pen has two zippered doors, two storage pockets, a water bottle opening and holder, and a removable (zippered) washable floor mat and mesh top. It’s lightweight and comes with a carrying case. Having recently refinished my hardwood floors, I loved the idea of a soft pen.

Elite Field Two-Door Soft X-Pen

Elite Field’s Two-Door Soft X-Pen is not shaped like the other “crates” we reviewed, but functions similarly.

Elite Field’s Two-Door Soft X-Pen seemed like a strong contender as a top pick until it was time to fold it up. It does not come with detailed instructions, nor is it super intuitive. Even after we determined the need to remove the top and bottom of the pen before folding (a disappointment in itself), it took several attempts to discover the correct order in which to fold the panels onto themselves.

When we contacted the manufacturer for input as to the best way to fold the pen, we were told see the set-up instructions (which basically say, “unfold the play pen and expand the play pen”) and then to “please just reverse the set up process.” Gee, why didn’t we think of that? #Sarcasm.

This pen has a lot of potential. If Elite Field would number the panels and add simple instructions for folding it up, this pen could rise to the top of our list. We love the concept, but don’t recommend this product if you plan to set it up and take it down often, or if you have low frustration tolerance!

1-PAW Dog Crates (Lowest Rated)

The following crate might offer some utility for some dog owners, but didn’t, in our opinion, possess enough positive features to outweigh the factors we considered to be drawbacks.

Midwest Pet Product’s Canine Camper

Midwest Pet Products is a key player in the wire crate and exercise pen market. Unfortunately, it brought a wire crate mindset to the soft crate market, with (in our view) a poor result.

Canine Camper

Canine Camper is essentially a sparse wire crate encased in canvas.

The Canine Camper is essentially a sparse wire crate encased in canvas. On the outside, it looks similar to any of the soft crates held together by lightweight metal frames. Underneath the attractive canvas cover is a wire frame, which requires a somewhat counterintuitive, two-step process to secure.

To add to the challenge, unlike similar soft crates where assembly is easily accessed via a zippered “sunroof” on top of the crate, no such sunroof exists on the Canine Camper; we had to reach in through the crate’s front door – awkward!

The extensive wire frame also adds to its weight. We tested the 36-inch model, which weighs 17 pounds – a good bit heavier than the 14.5-pound Port-a-Crate and 14-pound Elite Field crate of the same length.

We did find the Canine Camper to have the sturdiest mesh window and door panels. Rather than a fabric-type mesh, it features thicker, rubberized window and door panels that feel like they might better withstand clawing.

Stephanie Colman is a writer and dog trainer in Southern California.

Comments (10)

You should review the Mighty Mite tents. They are significantly better than the pop tent you reviewed and offer a lot more features and come in a wide variety of sizes. Surprised after all these years that WDJ has still not gotten around to review them (or any of the other dog tents that are available). Dog tents are a better option than crates because of their pack size and travel friendliness. I've done dog agility for 12 years and switched to tents and have never looked back.

Posted by: Linzzie | March 18, 2018 10:32 PM    Report this comment

I love my soft crate that I have had for more than 10 years. It is definitely easier to use a soft crate vs. the regular metal crates when you need to haul one into an area where you are participating in a show or dog sport. I appreciate your reviewing available crates since I now need to acquire a couple more crates because I now need to take two more dogs into dog events. Your #1 crate has the tougher mesh which is why I have been able to keep the same soft crate for the 10 years. I looked at the ones available and they do have the clips to secure the zipper on both door openings.

I would like to advise that while it is a very good idea for safety reasons to have your dog in a crate while transporting in a vehicle if you should have to brake or turn quickly to avoid an accident, etc. However, a soft crate does not provide the protection that a standard crate if you are involved in an accident.

Posted by: booge3872 | October 1, 2017 6:34 PM    Report this comment

I just tried to go the Noz2Noz Sof-Krate website, you can get as far as Noz2Noz, but, you can't click onto the Sof-Krate section. I tried a couple of times. Not sure what's going on??

Posted by: deannaparker | October 1, 2017 5:05 PM    Report this comment

I just tried to go the Noz2Noz Sof-Krate website, you can get as far as Noz2Noz, but, you can't click onto the Sof-Krate section. I tried a couple of times. Not sure what's going on??

Posted by: deannaparker | October 1, 2017 5:05 PM    Report this comment

One tip for all soft-sided crates. About 10 years ago I was at a dog show with my dad. I have a labrador retriever and my dad had just bought me a soft-sided crate. While we were outside the lab ring, we were in front of about 24 soft-sided crates holding the labs who were waiting their time in the ring. While we stood there we began hearing, rip, rip, rip!!! Yes, sure enough the dogs were finding places inside the crates they could grab and pull on. Be sure before you buy that your dog will not immediately destroy your new crate. At yard sales I have seen several soft-sided crates that were getting dumped due to ripped sides or floors.

Posted by: bblatka | September 25, 2017 3:23 PM    Report this comment

There are no “bad” soft crates of those you rated. They are all good. I’ve had three from MidWest Products and all have been fine. Only way to transport your pup in a vehicle. Our Golden’s have been over 200,000 safe mile in these crates!

Posted by: Golden4 | September 24, 2017 7:27 PM    Report this comment

I have three Alaskan Mals, and one often travels to shows. We recently purchased a Subaru Outback 3.6R, and ran into a BIG problem Our Elite field Large crates, would not fit. SOOOO, I put a bit of engineering to work, and took an inch off of each of the four folding post, and thereby, lowered the top. Fits perfect. Our one female, weighs in at 80lbs, but is the smallest. She lies down most of the time when we travel, so the hight of the crate, is not a big issue overall. The Elite Feild crates are VERY well built.

Posted by: HGR693 | September 24, 2017 6:48 PM    Report this comment

Did you include the Pet Gear Generation II crate for review? It has the easiest push button frame that sets up or knocks down in seconds. (My previous crate had an almost-impossible-to-assemble frame with rods that slide into tubes. I had to carry a hammer and it always took two people to set up or knock down.)

Posted by: Countrydogs | September 24, 2017 4:55 PM    Report this comment

I second the recommendation for Elite Field’s Three-Door Folding Soft Crate. I've had mine for many years and it has held up really well. Except for that one time my weim decided she would rather sit on the couch and wait for me in a motel room! - but it was very easy for me to sew the front mesh panel back on where she had ripped it to avoid sending it to the landfill and purchasing another. They are available on eBay for a great price in lots of great colors. I recently purchased an orthopedic mat for it and it was very easy to find one that fit perfectly.

Posted by: lgphoto | September 24, 2017 10:42 AM    Report this comment

Great article. I really enjoyed very much with this article. Really it is an amazing article I had ever read. I hope it will help a lot for all. Thank you so much for this amazing posts and keep update like this excellent article. Thanks you for sharing such a great blog with us. Expecting for your good luck.

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Posted by: elizabethwmcglone | September 22, 2017 8:34 AM    Report this comment

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