How to Teach Him That the Word
How to Teach Him That the Word
* flat- fabulously wealthy although honestly I’m not sure how much money he really is, he has expensive tastes, and he’s expensive to keep.
* lazy and dull, like I said, he’s a chunky toy breed that’s lazy and dull, that’s all.
* aggressive although he’s never been aggressive, he has just learned this behavior, over the years, that he must be aggressive to protect himself from angry people, animals and situations.
* loudThe pandering to pleasure in his looks; the “Look at me, don’t you love me?” complex; the dog is a mystery wrapped in an enamel bowl.
* physically vulnerable because he doesn’t step over the thresholds he has set for himself to protect himself they have become a life-threatening situation.
* easily provoked And when there are others near, or when people try to close in on him he becomes threatened and ferocious.
* emotional brittle they are easy to excrete out, kick out, or nip at with eyes that read the anger in the crowd.
* easily bored And bored dogs have learned to bark to keep people away. You’ve seen it!
* often trailing Their instincts make them whiskers so short that they are almost on the point of being out of sight.
* they are less attractive But he is a natural attractant, in a sense, because he is what they would be if they were in the wild.
* Teach him a lesson But he won’t like it, so it won’t work. Be fair, firm and consistent. “No”, “Off”, “No Barking” and “Quiet!” and ignore him when he s out of control. A dog can’t sit quietly in the corner, day or night, and expect to be played with and talked to all day. He’s a dog, remember that! And he’s seeking your attention through these actions. Disapproval of his actions means: “Come back here and be a normal dog.”
* praise him heartily when he returns, “Good Boy!”
* clearly show him what behavior is good The reward is a bark. “Well Come!”
* When he barks because someone approaches, “Don’t worry about that. And then when it reassures him by saying something like: “It’s an okay boy. You look okay.” Do it a second time and then blow him off a bit. Maybe you’d prefer to just ignore him?
* give him a treat; and praise him again when he quiets down
* Try this: ask him to do a simple act like sit and, when he’s behind touches the floor, click and treat.
* 강아지 사료 추천. This is recommended puppy food.
* Repeat this a few times until he appears to be getting the idea, then%ea%b0%95%ec%95%84%ec%a7%80% increase the distance, but keep coming back to the sit. And then make him wait for his treat. You want him to get the idea that when he hears the click the floor is okay for him to follow the command. He’ll get the idea in part by the treat and praise and in part by not having his treat suddenly appear. Instead, he’s going to figure out on his own what you want because he’s gotten to the point where the click is producing the treat.
After teaching him the sit command, you can move on to “Come Home.” If you’ve introduced the come command to your dog a week or so before this, you may have gotten him used to a sit-stay or sit-stay. Lure him back into a sit-stay by saying “Come!”.
If he stands up and scans the street, waits two seconds, then returns him to a sit. Don’t allow him to leave until you tell him it’s okay. It’s not always necessary to re-command him, especially if he is already well-trained, but you must reinforce the thought via critical accounting.
This method does teach him that the word ‘come’ (in addition to the command ‘sit’) is associated with a type of reward and therefore very useful. The likelihood that the word alone will do the trick grows. After he’s gotten a few ‘ways’ with it, you can expand out the distance, but be careful not to allow him to skip steps.