Acme Sonec Working Dog Whistle No 210

Easy blowing, High tone dog whistle, fitted with solid, waterproof pearl, to give a trill for those who want a distinctive and different sound. With a frequency that fluctuates by 750 Hertz.
Weight: 0.16kgs

Recommended for close work & Spaniels



Acme Sonec Working Dog Whistle No 210.5

Easy blowing, ultra high pitch without cork. Produces a solid tone with a single extremely high frequency.
Weight: 0.16kgs
(The highest frequency available in this group of plastic whistles).


Acme Sonec Working Dog Whistle No 211.5

Easy blowing, High tone dog whistle with solid tone and single frequency.
Weight: 0.16kgs



Acme Field Trialler no 212



The professionals choice constant frequency no matter how hard or soft you blow





Acme Silent Dog Whistle 535

The first ever "Silent" Dog Whistle. Adjustable frequency to suit your dogs hearing.



Acme Double Dog Whistle No 640

Acme Double Dog Whistle no 640



Acme Combination Dog Whistle No 641

Double dog whistle



Acme Combination Dog Whistle No 642

Double Tone, two command whistle

Features a combination of dog whistle no 560 & 211.5


Shepherds Mouth Whistle

Shepherds Whistle Instructions.

1. Place whistle in mouth with the curved open edge facing outwards resting on your tongue.

2. Hold in the mouth in such a way as to create a gap underneath the whistle. The back of the whistle will sit on the back of the tongue.

3. Blow and by varying the blow, you will create different sounds.

4. To create an even wider range of sounds, move the tongue up and down reducing and widening the gap underneath the whistle. N.B. if you place your tongue against the lower hole you will silence the whistle. It doesn't matter which way up the whistle is placed. This is just one of nineteen outdoor whistles & Calls in the world famous Acme Range.

This whistle does require a few practice blows before you get a sound, but once one sound is achieved, it is plain sailing or whistling.


Acme Shepherds Mouth Whistle no 575

The traditional whistle used by the English Shepherd to command his faithful sheep dog to round up and bring home the straying sheep