WHAT HAPPENS WHEN THEY DON'T MAKE CLOTHES FOR YOUR TWO LONG DOGS?

You Start A Company Of Course.

Anthony and Courtney...

are the proud parents of two rescues—their “first born,” Lincoln, and his little sister Molly. Although they weren’t sure what breed the dogs were, it was plain to see that they were long dogs. Anthony initially thought that dressing up dogs was ridiculous, but Courtney convinced him that they at least needed raincoats. Then sweaters. Then Halloween costumes.

Something changed in Anthony when he saw Lincoln in his Abraham Lincoln costume for the first time. The cuteness could not be denied. Still, something always bothered Anthony and Courtney about the clothes they bought for Lincoln and Molly - nothing ever fit properly. Their dogs had notoriously short arms and long bodies, leaving them with cinched armpits, barely covered chests, and unintentional crop tops. The dogs looked awkward at best, and never seemed comfortable. Courtney and Anthony found that this was an epidemic among all dogs - not just the long ones.

So together...

they set out to create clothing that fit Lincoln, Molly, and dogs everywhere. Equipped with a sewing machine, some fabric, and a little inspiration, The Long Dog Clothing Company was born. With an emphasis on fit, quality, and design, LDCC hopes to dress your furry friends with something they look and feel great in.

Their mission is to help dress dapper dogs everywhere, but also help the ones in need. They donate 15% of their proceeds to local dog charities and foundations to provide meals and contribute to their care. Proudly made in the USA, and offering sustainable options, they are happy to bring you quality dog apparel while doing some good.

"We love dogs. That's why 15% of all proceeds go directly to dog shelters."

- Courtney Bui

See the difference.

Design and quality were equally top of mind when they started the company. They went the extra distance to specially tailor their clothing to fit better than the competition.

They also wanted to make sure they were giving back, not only to dogs in need, but to the environment and the local economy as well. They donate 15% of proceeds to local shelters, use local manufacturers, and use sustainable fabric options whenever possible.