Franklin is on the verge of a new era
In December, the French telecom giant announced a new generation of its agility equipment.
Called Franklins, the new gear offers a new approach to agility training, with a new focus on helping dogs perform at a higher level.
But the gear’s creators aren’t done yet.
The company has announced it’s working on a second generation of Frankles that will include more advanced dog training systems, as well as an online marketplace for dog owners to sell their dog equipment.
The move is expected to bring an end to a decade-long dispute with the European Union over how to handle dogs that have been banned in some European countries.
The EU banned dog training equipment from the EU in the 1990s, and the move sparked a bitter feud between the EU and the US.
The two sides have been locked in a legal battle since.
The U.S. Federal Trade Commission (FTC) has launched an investigation into whether the EU is violating the Federal Trade Regulations, and is expected soon to issue a ruling.
A European government source told Next Big Futures that the EU has filed legal claims to have Frankls banned, arguing that the company has violated EU regulations.
A Frankly website has already been created, and an online shopping portal has been created for owners to purchase their equipment.
It is unclear what, if any, impact the Franklers will have on dog training in the U.K. The Franklies are made by Frankler, which is based in the Netherlands, but the U and the EU are reportedly working on different versions.
Frankle products include a variety of equipment, including harnesses and harnesses for dogs.
There are two versions of the Franks.
The first, which was created in the late 2000s, is intended for people who want to help their dogs with agility training.
The second is intended to be used by dogs for physical training.
Both versions of Franks have the same price tag: $199.
Franks were originally intended to sell in the United Kingdom, where there is no national code for agility equipment and no standard for dog training.
As a result, the Frats have been sold at various prices across Europe.
The European Union banned the Frags in 2014, and this month the Commission launched a probe into whether EU rules were violated.
The commission, in its final report, stated that the UPA government “failed to provide adequate information to the commission and the public about the effectiveness of the rules,” and that it failed to take into account the impact on the development of agility and dog agility in the EU.
“The Franks are designed for dogs of all sizes, with some models weighing as much as 100 pounds.
But they are also effective for dogs up to 20 pounds.
According to the EU, a dog can have up to four Franks on the same harness, and Franks can be mounted to a dog’s collar or a harness.
The companies that make Franklys say they are intended to help dogs of different sizes, but it is unclear how effective this is.
“There are a lot of people in the market for this technology. “
This technology has been designed for agility training for dogs who are between 4 and 10 years of age, and also for dogs that are older than 10 years old,” the representative said.
“There are a lot of people in the market for this technology.
The biggest ones are the owners of small dogs.”
But the representative declined to give further details about the size of the markets for Franks, citing privacy laws.
In the U, the industry has been growing in recent years, with the UAP selling a million Franks in 2013, and now has more than 1 million in use.
“I believe that this technology will change the way people think about dog training,” said John McGeoch, the head of UAP, in an interview with Next Big.
“We are in a very exciting time in dog training and agility.”