Crate training puppies barking crying 71,potty training charts dora,free online elsa and anna frozen new games release - Reviews

02.06.2014
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I AM HAVING A PROBLEM WITH MY NEW 7YR OLD ADOPTED PIT WHO IS SNEAKY, AND WHAT I MEAN HE CASUALY WALKS BY GUESS AND NIP AT THEIR SHOES. Many of the things we expect our dogs to do on a daily basis are difficult chained behaviors that go against their instincts and everything they WANT to do. We take them to dog obedience classes to drill in these simple concepts but we rarely teach them or test them in distracting environments, we just expect them to know that a command is the same no matter where they are.
But dogs think and learn differently and they have difficulty generalizing even easy commands when they are distracted. Expect your dog to give you eye contact and focus while heeling while another dog barks and lunges on a leash from across the street? Would it shock you to know that these are very complex behaviors that require many behavior in between that you are expecting from your dog? And, each of those behaviors in between need to be taught to your dog and established in your training regimen and then tested slowly as you build on it toward your goal. But people’s expectations for their dogs are often too high which sets them both up for failure and frustration in the end. They think once they have taught a few simple behaviors in a sterile environment (one with little to no distractions) that their dog is ready to be tested in the real world amongst lots of distractions. I break down and teach this behavior in our companion dog program.  If you need help teaching your dog eye contact and focus read this. Each session I will get questions from people who started out on the first week in their homes teaching their dogs, and their dogs successfully begin to give them eye contact on command for very short durations (you have to work to extend the duration of the behavior), who then think they can ask for this behavior on command when they take the dog for a walk… only to find that the behavior is gone or they can’t get it on cue anymore. It takes me months to get my dogs to give me devoted eye contact and focus in a distracting environment while heeling.
And, if you don’t build the foundation well; you are making training much more difficult if not impossible. Your dog learns the command and is rewarded for the behavior in short duration of course in the beginning. Then you take him out and he ignores your command (because he isn’t ready to be tested to this degree) and he continues to hear the command as you command him over and over and so he learns to ignore this command. So you went from teaching your dog a command, to teaching your dog to ignore you all in the first week.
Instead you must teach the behavior first in a sterile environment until he understands fully and is 95% reliable, then you begin to add more distractions like environment, then more like squirrels, or kids, or balls etc.  until the behavior is again 95%. Once he has been taught in many environments and you have tested him with multiple distractions, then and only then is he ready for a good walk in an environment you can’t control. Then you back up a bit if you need to when he struggles, and he will struggle they all do, but you have given him the tools he needs to accomplish the goals you have for him.
If you go from new behavior to a walk you haven’t given him the learning and the tools he needs to be successful.  You are setting him and YOURSELF up for failure!  This is when people get frustrated and think it is too hard, so they must quit!  When really, if you take the time to teach your dog in all environments you will end up with a dog that can conquer just about anything. Fence fighting!  You’ve taken your dog to obedience class, so he should listen when you yell at him to stop fence fighting right?
Instinctively dogs are territorial, so putting another dog on top of your dog’s territory is setting them up for failure or something they are not used to. Plus, fence fighting for the dogs is FUN!!!  They get to run back and forth and bark and snap and be dogs, fence fighting is a good time if you are a dog!
So I tell my clients to teach the eye contact and focus and of course they have to work up to the distraction of having another dog chase the fence and fight. They must keep their dogs on a leash all of the time to STOP the bad behavior from happening until they can get control of it behaviorally (which can take months).


In fact every time he is allowed to fence fight (obviously not being walked on a leash) he is more likely to fence fight the next time.  Even if he has been kept from it for a month, that one time he is allowed to go back to the undesired behavior it is as if you are at square one again!
They don’t want to actually train them to comply, and they certainly don’t want to invest the time it takes to change bad or obsessive behaviors.
First you must teach your dog where you expect him to be and what you expect him to do; and leash training takes many steps. AND, allowing your dog to pull you on leash while you are in the middle of leash training, teaches him to pull! I recommend my clients STOP walking their dogs on leash until they have taught their dogs where to be and what to do and then work their way up in distractions.
For more on leash manners and teaching your dog the components he needs to stop pulling click here.
Sometimes you are just expecting too much!  Remember you can’t send your kindergartner to college, there is a lot of learning, steps, and a firm foundation you need before moving on to complex behaviors!
Well, she is great when the leash is on and the sit and down command is given, but when it comes to the verbal or hand forget it. I have been at this a month and still staying in the back of seat is not a preference that this dog wants, she wants to be in the front. The dog is a rescue dog and she has the anxiety issue of being alone, oh man tried putting her in a crate, she tipped that over and got out the bottom and side, then I left her alone another time came home and the frame on my laundry room door is chewed off. Saying bad dog and bringing it to her attention seems to work but doesn’t seem to stick. These are my issues and after a month the only thing I am getting is a dog that is walking beside me and if she leads just give her a little tug and back in line. As for Greeting her former owner jumps all over so tell her to relax and finally she calms down. I realized the other week that I did walk them out to the same general area on their leashes together and they didn’t pull too much. And I was at a wolf sanctuary on Saturday and the tour guides were talking about wolf behavior. Ami is now 13 months old (a bichion and yorkie mix), sometimes she comes when I or my husband call her. And it sounds like your pooche’s engines are still revving as you try to put her to bed. The sort that have you telling her to get a flashing laser on a wall, or fluff on the end of a switch! I have a 10 month Boston who is the perfect angel at home, listens to all commands, has never chewed on anything cept his own toys, and also listens on hiking trails. I can see that I am expecting too much too soon, I had already started to make sure I didn’t put him in situations where he was sure to fail, and now use a long lead (not retractable one) at Dog Parks so he can still be social yet under my control. When we picked her up from the airport as a puppy she peed in her crate in the backseat and then was carsick for about 3 months as a puppy. Just sit in the truck with her while she eats, play with her in there and teach her that being in there is not a bad thing and that you aren’t always going to take her somewhere. I have a dog that was car sick as a puppy too, she hates getting in the car but wants to go… so I try and make it as fun as possible. I have a Bernese Pup about 8 months old, she is spayed and is really good on the leash, we go out for walks and she loves the neighbourhood kids. If you really feel it is aggression, I suggest you contact a veterinary behaviorist to help you. At the beginning of the month I challenged you to spend some time with your furry therapist this season to help you beat some holiday stress!  I was sitting here today, wondering how many of you had taken me up on my recommendation. I probably should have dared you to comply!  I am sure there are more people out there like me, who have trouble committing unless dared to do something.  This got me into a little bit of trouble in high school, and even though I am barely (wink, wink) into adulthood I still suffer from the need to take a decently proposed dare.
I also noticed today that there are 12 days till Christmas.  So here it goes, I Double Dog Dare you to complete each day of training posts while you and your dog work your way towards the Christmas Holiday. To get the 12 days of Christmas started out right and on a completely fun paw, I want you and your family to play hide and seek with your dog tonight.  This is my favorite game, because it teaches your dog to find you, and to come when called, which is crucial.
If your dog already knows this game, teach him to find family members by name or just indulge him in his favorite game.


If you are playing solo (just you and your dog) wander off and wait until your dog is again seemingly disinterested in you.  Call his name, as soon as he looks at you praise him over and over again, click and treat when he gets to you. Get use to praising him constantly as he looks up, rises and begins to come toward you.  If you don’t continually praise him, he might get bored and decide not to come.
Scenario 2: “Pooky, Come!  Good boy, Good boy, Come!  Yeah, Good boy!” with some clapping and excitement. Which scenario do you think he would prefer and would be most motivating?  You must get animated and convince him how sincerely fun this game is! If you have family to help you engage in training, make sure everyone fills their pockets with treats.   Have one person lightly hold the collar of the dog while the other personal almost teasingly gets down in front of the dog, claps and then dashes off to a hiding spot. Your dog will be almost over stimulated and beyond excitement when the person calls his name and gives the Come command.  Remember even though you can’t see the dog looking for you when you are hidden, you must assume he is…so continue calling and praising.  Good Boy!!
When he reaches his destination, give him a click, a treat and praise.  Then this person holds the collar while the first person, excites and dashes off to hide. This game can also be played outside (and should be played outside occasionally), so if the weather is good; take it outside and have fun! Don’t forget NEVER, EVER, EVER yell at your dog when he comes to you, or do something distasteful when he comes.
Not to mention, each day of that 12 days of Christmas challenge has a game to play or a quick task to teach! Tippy,a large puppy that looks kinda like a red bone coon hound, appeared on the back of my house on my back patio, in my chair on a cold, cold January day. They are very active and make great alarm dogs, but tend to demand much attention from their owners. She was doing really well at sit, stay, come, down, and walking on the leash until we started going to the dog park and she instantly got stupid.
But when she is in the backyard and its her last pee break for the night I sometimes don’t put her on the leash. Most of the time she is a good dog, when I put a bell on the door so she could tell me she wants out, she kept ringing it over and over again, she seems to have gotten over that game. If I do the leash training in my home, how will he know he can’t go to the bathroom inside? The dog may become troublesome, resistant to commands, destructive of furniture and the like. She defies me, I call her to come to me, she runs up real close starts barking and runs away from me. She also is fixated on the light reflection that appears on my garage (when the sun is in the right position)caused by the opening and closing of the back door.
But the biggest problem i am having is when we are at home she will start to jump and i will tell her “down” and she gets really angry and starts to bite my arm and pull clothing, I have had this happen even if im just sitting there and she wants some attention but its not just mouthing its officially growling and biting? She runs around and around me, I make no effort to grab her, I want her to come to me, even with a treat sometimes she stops a couple of feet away from me, and seems to want me to play with her. So I think she is barking to come in, but she just wants me to open the door so she can see the light.
The problem now is that she can’t wait and pees on the floor even when I have the lead in my hand, ready to take her out.
But I have done well with all my dogs (if I do say so myself) my current Akita (Freyja) has proven to be the most difficult though. She is very sweet but I get frustrated when I can’t get her to come to me when I call.
He is not one bit aggressive, just loves too much:) It is a bit frustrating, and I was starting to worry something was wrong. I am the dominant and always enter first, eat first, sit first on the couch im stumped as she doesnt do this to anyone else … i really need help!!!



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