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Destructive dog behavior, stopping destructive behavior

Destructive dog behavior, stopping destructive dog behavior,

Destructive dog behavior can start out as a developmental issue, it can also be a behavioral issue. The first thing that should be done is to find the root cause of such behavior. Does the pet have separation anxiety, does he feel under-stimulated, was there a recent change in routine or environment. All of these can be common triggers of destructive dog behavior. The solution for pet’s acting up will depend largely on the circumstances. If a dog is between the age of 6 months and 14 months and they chew a lot; chances are this is a developmental issue on this case we will focus on giving the dogs appropriate things to chew when we see them chewing on inappropriate items. If they have our slipper in their month we will replace it with a chew toy. This is why we do not give dogs free range of our home until they can be trusted. They should only have free range when someone is there to correct their behavior and show them what is expected of them. Stopping destructive dog behavior isn’t difficult when we know the root cause.  Come back for more tips on destructive canine behaviors or send us an email with your question and we will do our best to help.

Destructive Dog behavior

Meet Koda His First Day of Puppy Training

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Meet Koda, today is his first day of Puppy Training Camp. He will spend his days at my home working on obedience training, socialization, and manners. The question on everyones mind is how to potty train a puppy.; there are many ways to do this. Crate Training is popular, but patience, consistency, and giving a pup the opportunity to go outside are crucial. Over correction when an accident occurs can have negative effects in the long run, it may also lead to behavioral issues. If an accident happens let the puppy know it was wrong and follow up by taking them outside to the proper area for relieving themselves. Applying a word whenever they use the restroom outside will help when you a praising them for a job well done. Specific words must follow the praise so the  pup understands why they are being praised. Look for future post to find out how Koda is doing with all the things he is learning.

Puppy Training

 

Puppies Were Popular Holiday Arrivals

When Puppy Training Consider Crate Training. Dogs need their own safe place – like a den – and a crate can serve that purpose. They can feel relaxed and safe in their crate and they instinctively keep their crate, or den, clean, aiding in potty training. Sizing the crate
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Bear At Puppy Training

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Bear got to spend some time with Heidi during his Puppy Training camp. He is fully crate trained at this point, the focus is on puppy potty training now. Durimg his monitored free range of the house we focus on making sure he understands to go outside when he needs to use the restroom. The front door is left open during these sessions which give him total access to the front yard. He has ventured outside a dfew times, but has had a few accidents as well. It is importent to NOT give harsh corrections when an accident occurs. He is told in a stern voice that he made a mistake; he is led outside immediatley after that and brought to his potty area. We always counter a negative with a positive when teaching new things to a puppy.

Puppy Training

Wally Enjoys Dog Walking

During His Structured Dog Walking session in West Hollywood Wally met Heidi for some love and affection. Structured walks help maintain core Obediance commands while giving your best friend a proper workout. Dog Walking also helps with dog and urban socialization.

During His Structured Canine Travel Wally was greeted with love and affection. Dog Walking helps maintain Dog Training commands while stimulating your lad physically and mentally. Being a Dog Walker is fulfilling for your best friend in so many ways, our single or small groups of 3 make it an enjoyable experience. Strolling  with the canines on a Loose Leash Waling keeps me balanced. My article on canine training and How to Potty train a Puppy I discusses the importance of Structured Walking.

Best dog trainers Los Angeles

During dog training in Beverly Hills, Tyson meets Lilah.

During dog training in Beverly Hills, Tyson meets Lilah.

Why do dogs sniff each other's butts? The answer to that question is a bit more complicated than you might imagine.  According to a new video from the American Chemical Society (above), it's all about one canine literally sniffing out important information about the other--its gender, emotional state, diet, and more. "Think of it kind of like speaking with chemicals," the video's narrator says, referring to the glandular secretions released by glands in a dog's anal sac. "In fact, this butt-sniffing action is just one of many examples of chemical communication in the animal kingdom." Of course, a dog's sense of smell is famously acute--10,000 to 100,000 times more acute than our own, according to the video. How can the sniffer make sense of the glandular secretions released by the sniffee's anal sac--without the poopy smell getting in the way? Dogs have a second olfactory system that's known as the Jacobson's organ. Its nerves direct the chemical information it detects directly to the brain so there's no interference from other odors. Now you know everything you wanted to know about Fido's anal fascination--and more. http://youtu.be/PZlJ8XfwiNg

Why do dogs sniff each other’s butts? The answer to that question is a bit more complicated than you might imagine.
According to a new video from the American Chemical Society (above), it’s all about one canine literally sniffing out important information about the other–its gender, emotional state, diet, and more.
“Think of it kind of like speaking with chemicals,” the video’s narrator says, referring to the glandular secretions released by glands in a dog’s anal sac. “In fact, this butt-sniffing action is just one of many examples of chemical communication in the animal kingdom.”
Of course, a dog’s sense of smell is famously acute–10,000 to 100,000 times more acute than our own, according to the video. How can the sniffer make sense of the glandular secretions released by the sniffee’s anal sac–without the poopy smell getting in the way?
Dogs have a second olfactory system that’s known as the Jacobson’s organ. Its nerves direct the chemical information it detects directly to the brain so there’s no interference from other odors.
Now you know everything you wanted to know about Fido’s anal fascination–and more. http://youtu.be/PZlJ8XfwiNg