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How do I raise and train my dog

How do I raise and train my dog

 The definition of the perfect dog varies depending on the owner, but raising the dog you want is not impossible. Make sure your dog is properly socialized, and the perfect dog for you, focus your energy on the specific traits you have while being a good dog that will make you and your family happy.

Make sure you have enough time and patience. Raising a well-trained, well-mannered dog takes time and commitment over many years. Before you begin this task, you should consider your schedule and whether you have time for dogs. Your puppy will also need time to learn new commands. So be patient with him while he learns. The puppy will not know how to behave normally. However, he wants to please you, which will help in your training. Potty training can take from four to six months to a year

Your puppy can begin potty training at 12 to 16 weeks of age. At this point, your bladder is developed enough for you to learn how to hold it. Once you bring your new puppy home, you should immediately take him outside to show him where to go to the toilet. This will help him associate outdoor living with going to the toilet. Once he does this, praise him and give him lots of affection, and associate the praise with going to the outside toilet. When he goes out, let him sniff and explore the garden until he goes to the toilet. The first time, you should make sure he stays in a safe area when you are not home or taking care of him. This will reduce accidents in other parts of the house while he is learning. Common areas are bathrooms and toilets

Watch for signs that it's time to go to the bathroom. Your pup will show signs that he needs to go out. Watch for signs of panting, pacing, sniffing or barking. These are all signs that you need to go to the bathroom. If these signs appear, immediately take him outside so he can go about his business

When your puppy is learning, you should take him for walks regularly. Take it out immediately upon waking and every 30 minutes to an hour during the day. Take him out immediately after feeding and when he wakes up from his nap. You should also go right before bed. Try to put it in the same place in the garden every time you go out. The smell there will make you want to go to the toilet. Your height can affect when you go outside as you get older. If your dog is young, his bladder will be smaller and he will need to go to the bathroom more often, even if he is older. This may make it seem like you can't hold it, but it's smaller

Praise him a lot. When your puppy goes outside and goes to the bathroom, praise him often. You may even exaggerate how much you praise him. It will make him want to please you more. You can also give him a treat every time you go out with him. Rewards such as treats and praise help reinforce good behavior in your dog. [6] Never wipe your nose with it if you have an accident at home. This is cruel and teaches you nothing

His puppy training box

Please choose the correct size. Crate training is great for your dog. You can put it there when you are not at home, reducing accidents at home. It also provides you with an escape when you are overwhelmed by everything or just want to be alone. Since he spends a lot of time in his crate, you should make sure to buy one that is large enough for your puppy. His crate, also called a kennel, should be large enough for him to stand, turn and lie down comfortably. . And it should be too 

Enough space to accommodate it as it grows

Urge him to come in

When you first crate train your dog, you want to provide him with a comfortable, happy place. Start with the box open in the living room or kitchen, wherever you are. Place a blanket, small bed, or pillow in the cage to make him want to come inside. You can also add a reward to encourage him to enter

close the door

After sending your dog into the crate with the door open a few times, start closing the door while he's there. Leave the door closed for about 15 minutes. You should not let him out if he is still whining or scratching at the cage door. This will show him that this behavior will free him from the cage

Increase the time you spend in the crate Over time, you will need to increase the amount of time you leave your puppy in the crate. Continue increasing the amount of time he spends in the crate until he can stay in the crate for long periods of time without complaining or knocking on the door. This depends on the age of your puppy. If he is less than four months old, the length of stay is two hours. If they are older than four months, they should stay there for four hours without complaint if their bladder can handle it. Never leave your dog in a crate for long periods unless he is staying in it while working. Never use the crate as a punishment, or he will find it a scary place

Introduce Him to Other Animals If you have other dogs or cats in your home, you should take time to introduce them to your new puppy. When you first bring your puppy home, keep him separate from your other animals. For your first meeting, choose a neutral area, such as a neighbor's yard, park, or other open space. There should also be an open but limited fence or other barrier so you can separate the animals. Put all the animals on a leash and then place your new puppy on one side of the fence and your other animals on the other side. Allow them to do so. They inhaled each other through the barrier for about 30 minutes. The next day, return them to a neutral location and let them meet without barriers. This area should be open so they don't feel cramped and have enough room to smell each other. Wait about two minutes while they smell each other so they get used to each other. Watch them carefully for aggressive behavior or arguments

Take Him to the Dog Park Dog parks are great places for your dog to socialize with other dogs and people. If you go to the dog park, make sure your pup is on a leash. You don't want him to run away or get into trouble with other dogs. Make sure your puppy has had his first two TB vaccinations before taking him to the park. Only release your dog if he likes other dogs and people, and if he has learned to be close to you and listen to your commands

Go to Obedience Training Once your dog gets a little older, you can take him to obedience classes. They are offered through pet stores, community centers or pet stores. In these courses, you and your dog will learn how to make him obey you and behave well. If you don't find the course you want, ask your veterinarian

Start with light sessions. Teaching your dog voice commands will help him become a better, well-behaved dog throughout his life. When you first start exercising, keep sessions short, about five minutes. You should also start with one thing at a time until you master it. Then move on to the next command. Repeat these sessions three times daily during training. As your dog grows, you can increase the duration of these sessions

Teach Him to Stop The first lesson a puppy must learn is “no” or “stop.” You will find it easier to choose one or the other because they basically mean the same thing and your dog will not understand the meaning until you teach him. Always make sure you follow this command carefully, but never hit him. If you see your puppy doing something he shouldn't, tell him "no" or "stop." Then take him off task and tell him again

Training your dog not to bite The puppy begins to explore things around him through his mouth. This means he will try to chew and gnaw on everything. If you are playing with your pup and he wants to bite or chew you, tell him, "Don't bite." With that said, give him a chew toy instead. This will help him associate this behavior with toys and not your fingers. Do the same thing if you notice him biting things he shouldn't, such as shoes or furniture, and tell him, "Don't bite."

A helpful command to teach your puppy is “sit.” Start by standing in front of your puppy with a treat in your hand so he can see it. Tell him firmly to sit, then push his bottom down until he sits. When he's there, give him a treat and praise him. Move away from the puppy and allow him to stand. Then he turned to him and ordered him to sit. If he doesn't, repeat the action and gently push his bottom down. Keep doing this until he can do it on his own without your help. This also works well to prevent skipping. Gently pull him back with the leash or your hands, then give him the “sit” command and a tasty treat if he agrees

Stretching Training Once he has learned more commands, you can teach your dog to lie down. For this command, you can say "lay down" or "lay down." Start by standing or sitting in front of your dog and holding a treat in your hand so he can see it. Say "lay down" or "lie down" by moving the hand holding the treat toward the floor. When he starts to calm down, even for a short time, give him a treat and praise him. Keep trying until he is completely on the ground

The “stay” command is one of the best commands that can help keep your pup safe. When your puppy sits in front of you, place your hand as far in front of his face as possible and say firmly, “Stay.” Start moving backwards slowly. When he approaches you, ask him to sit and praise him. Then repeat the process until he is alone, then praise him and give him a reward. Keep doing this until he learns to always stay, even if you go away and tell him to

Another command that can help keep your dog safe is "come." Start playing in the garden slowly. Say "Come" in a friendly voice, then lean forward and pat your thigh. He will come to you because he thinks you want to play with him. Give him a treat and praise him. Repeat this several times, especially if your puppy is distracted by toys, other dogs, or other people. If he comes to you, repeat the command and praise him

Teach him to be gentle and calm. Using this command will prevent your dog from barking at inappropriate times. Have a bag of treats ready in case he starts barking. When he does this, look at him with a piece of candy in your hand and say, “Don't worry.” Once the barking stops, give him a treat and praise him. If he doesn't stop right away, show him a treat that will make him stop

Continue to continue training As your dog gets older, you should train him regularly. Even after you learn all the commands, you can play with it and say random commands. When he does what he's told, praise him and reward him with treats. This keeps him sharp and makes him a better, wiser dog as he gets older

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