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How to Talk to Your Dog in Three Steps

How to Talk to Your Dog in Three  Steps



















Have you ever wondered what your dog was thinking? What he or she really say to you once they tilt their head that way? Or why they are doing certain things? While an animal psychologist might attempt to offer you evidence, it's never completely accurate. So why not just take a couple of minutes each day to find out the way to communicate together with your dog and obtain the answers straight from the horse's... um, dog's mouth? Before we get to the three simple steps you'll do to speak together with your pet, let's mention those doggie psychologists for a moment. Psychologists specialize in behavioral patterns and why we as humans do what we do. Animal psychologists do an equivalent, but we as humans know that psychology isn't so correct. So it stands to reason that doggie psychologists wouldn't be too right either. Besides, it isn't like they ask the dog to seek out out why they are doing what they are doing, i…

The basic commands that let you teach your dog

The basic commands that let you teach your dog



Having a trained dog can be beneficial when dealing with it - I mean the basics acquired or those that may develop in the future.

So where do you start with obedience training for dogs? You can take a class, but it's not necessary; you can do it yourself. In fact, with the right attitude, it can be fun for you and your dog!

She sits
This is one of the easiest dog obedience exercises in this assignment, so it's a good idea to start with them.

Hold close to your dog's nose.

Move your hand up, allow his head to continue treatment, and cause a drop below.

Once he's in a sitting position, say "Sit down," give him treatment, and share the affection.

Repeat this sequence several times each day until your dog has mastered. Have your dog sit before mealtime, when leaving for walks, and in other situations where you want to calm down and sit down.

Come

This can help to keep your dog in trouble or return it to you if you lose his fist or accidentally leave the front door open.

Put a leash and collar on your dog.

Go down to his level, and say, "Come on," while gently pulling on the leash.

When it happens to you, reward it with affection

Once you've mastered this with the leash, remove it - and practice it in a safe, closed area.

Down

This can be one of the most difficult orders in obedience training for dogs. why? Because the position is subject to subject. You can help by maintaining positive training and relaxation, especially with dogs that are afraid or anxious.

Find a particularly good smell remedy, and keep it in a closed fist.

Hold your hand on your dog's snout. When you inhale it, move your hand to the ground, so it follows.

Then move your hand on the ground in front of him to encourage his body to follow his head.

Once you get to the bottom of the situation, say "down", give him treatment and share the affection.

Repeat this every day. If your dog tries to sit or stabs towards your hand, say no. Don't push him down, and encourage each step the dog takes to the right position. He works hard to find out!

Stay

Before trying to do this, make sure your dog is an expert in "sitting".

Have your dog "sit".

Then open the palm of your hand in front of you, say "be."

Take a few steps back. If he stays, reward him with affection and kindness.

A gradual increase in the number of steps you take before giving treatment.

Always reward a puppy in good standing - even if it's only for a few seconds.

This exercise is a restraint for your dog, so don't be discouraged if it takes some time to master it, especially for high-energy dogs and dogs. They want to be in motion, not just sitting there waiting.

leave it.

This can help keep your dog safe when his curiosity improves, as if it smells interesting but could be dangerous on the floor! The goal is to teach the puppy that it gets better to ignore the other element.

Putting a cure in both hands.

Show him one closed fist with the inside treat, and say, "Leave it."

Let him lick, inhale, claw, mouth, and bark in an attempt to get him - and ignore the behaviors.

Once he stops trying, give him treatment on the other hand.

Repeat until the dog is away from the first fist when you say "Leave it."

After that, give your dog the treatment only when it moves away from the first fist and looks at you as well.

Once the dog turns away from the first treatment and gives you a visual connection when you say it, you're ready to take it. For this purpose, use two different treatments - one is fine, one is good smell and is a good favorite for the puppy.

Say "Leave it." Put the least attractive on the ground, and cover it with your hand.

Wait for your dog to ignore this treatment and look at you. Remove that remedy from the floor, give it a better treat and share the affection immediately.

Once he gets it, but the delicious food on the floor ... but don't completely cover it with your hand. Instead, hold a little above a treat. Over time, gradually move your hand farther and farther until your hand is more than 6 inches tall.

Now he is ready to train with you! Follow the same steps, but if he tries to snatch a less delicious treat, cover it with your foot.

Do not rush this process. Remember, you ask a lot of your dog. If you are taking it first class and it's really struggling, go back to the previous stage.

Only these five simple commands can help keep your dog safe and improve your connection to it. It is worth the investment of your time and effort. Remember that this process takes time, so start only a dog obedience training session if you are in the right mindset to exercise resolute resilience and patience.

Are you training your own dogs? why?
You can help by maintaining positive training and relaxation, especially with dogs anxiety or fear.

If your dog tries to sit or stabs in the direction of your hand, say "No" and take away. Don't push him down, and encourage each step the dog takes to the right position. Only these five simple commands can help keep your dog safe and improve your connection to it. Remember that this process takes some time, so start a dog obedience training session if you are in the right mindset to exercise resolute resilience and patience.

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