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Gra akcji ale to wie więcej niszowe wydawnictwa poczynania nagrano around this concept and experiment with ways to improve your dog's performance. I can't do it for you. This has to come from the trainers and how they read their dog. Prey drive is the drive to chase and tug. Trainers can use a dog's prey drive as a reward training. Some dogs are born with a great deal of prey drive and some dogs have very little prey drive. Some dogs can have prey drive but as as they think there is food around the prey drive goes away. Morgi the Corgi is a perfect example of this. She has nice prey drive but she is also a chow hound. The second she thinks we have a food reward her prey drive goes away. our video podcast of this work we demonstrate with a puppy how quick movement with food the hand triggers the dogs prey drive. Keep mind that this work is not using food as a reward but rather to build drive. Putting wad of high value food treats a sock and teaching the dog to play tug with the food sock also goes a way towards teaching low prey drive dogs that have food drive to play tug. these methods not work for people who were to do one of the biting sports where a dog must have serious prey drive but this work for people who want to compete agility or obedience and use a prey tug game as a reward. the end every trainer needs to evaluate what their criteria is for training. I recommend making a list. Then break these exercises down into training steps. Once they have done this they need to give serious thought to how they can use food as a reward. Should they use a high value food reward or a medium value food reward? They also need to know how their dog reacts to various food rewards. This can only be determined by constantly watching your dog and thinking of his response to what you're asking him to do. No one can tell you what to do with your dog you need to figure it out yourself. Make notes and think about it right after training. Be prepared to experiment with food treats to learn how to control Motivation. If you're a new trainer start by looking for the extremes look for the extreme high value treats there can be more than one. With experience you learn to recognize subtleties of difference if how a dog reacts to mid-level treats. But again make notes. closing, I would recommend that you visit our video podcasts on iTunes or watch the streaming videos on our web site. I always post the audio podcasts before the video podcast. If you go to website I am constantly adding little video clips you can get a better idea of the products. A perfect example of this be our treat section. After listening to this podcast it mean something to you when you the size of the treat, when you how smaller sections the larger treats can be broken into and it mean something when you how hard or how soft a treat is because the dogs can eat the softer treats quicker We are the process of setting up box combinations of treats where you can save a little money by buying a BOX SET of treats. You be able to learn what treats work best for your training and your dogs. Sort by: HEALTHY PETS DISCLAIMER: This information is for educational purposes only and is not intended to replace the advice of your own veterinarian or doctor. Dr. Karen Becker cannot answer specific questions about your pet's medical issues or make medical recommendations for your pet without first establishing a veterinarian-client-patient relationship. Your pet's medical protocol should be given by your holistic veterinarian. If you want to use article on your site please click here. This content be copied full, with copyright, contact, creation and information intact, without specific permission, when used only a not-for-profit format. If any other use is desired, permission writing from is required. By Dr. Becker A growing collection of recent studies is proving that positive reinforcement training of dogs is much more effective and ultimately successful than training involving dominance and punishment. Some of the studies even demonstrated that training involving punishment actually created additional problem behaviors certainly outcome no dog guardian deliberately sets out to achieve. A study titled The importance of consistency the training of dogs was conducted at the University of Southampton the UK and the University of Life Sciences Norway. It was published the 2007. The purpose of the study was to determine whether punishment was a risk factor for problem behaviors, and the combined effect on obedience and specific problem behaviors of reward, punishment, attitudes and rule structure. Rule structure is defined as permissiveness vs. strictness, and consistency applying rules. The study showed that punishment correlates negatively with obedience and positively with training problems. Rule structure, including consistency of the owners, was associated with higher levels of obedience and less training problems. In another study conducted at the University of Bristol the UK and published the September-October 2008 results suggest dogs trained only with positive reinforcement exhibited fewer problem behaviors. And dogs whose owners used punishment training were much more likely to show a fear response to other dogs.