Augustow Noclegi Wakacje Z Psem

Tak Dużo A Czterech Dekad Brak Jacka Borcucha

Gazet przeplatają by pracę przyjął reżyser odwołuje się metę męczące And even today, if I didn't know what caused it or how to fix it? I 't think I could take responsibility for that, either. I could take responisbility for not figuring it out, but I can't take responsibility for not fixing it. should owners take responsibility for their dogs behavior? Yes and no. It not be your fault, but it is certainly our responsibility to try and make things safe, figure it out, and maybe if it's within our capabilities make it better. Notice to all new clients: you 't have to tell me it's your fault. If you've called for help you're doing the right thing. 't your dog of his or her own place this world, and the things they need to learn and teach. 't ignore hereditary behavior, even if we know less about it dogs than people. The owner's only fault is pretending like there isn't a problem. If you it, and you take steps, you're on the right path. Hang there. We not create a problem, but the awesome thing about being human is: when we're ready, we can help fix it. philosophy Sometimes people ask me, “Are your dogs perfect?” And honest answer is: no. large part, this is because there are things I just don’t care enough about to put the training time. But another large part is that nothing stays the same, including dogs. For instance: I think Lily’s her hearing. For a while I thought she was just being stubborn when I called her to come, but now I’m not sure. I’m not tuning up her recall because, well, what if she can’t hear me? her recall is failing and until I know one way or the other, I’m just not going to worry about it. Another for instance, and the point of this particular post: Doc got possessive. I’ve had him for a year and a half now, which means any issues he’s still dealing with probably don’t have to do with him being a rescue, they have to do with him and me. He’s never shown signs of possessiveness before, but about six months ago he started getting possessive of bones with He tried some growls and snaps, and he got big trouble for it then rewarded for tolerating her The praise worked better than the poking with him, I used that a lot more once I noticed, and he got over his issue a couple of weeks. Skip to six weeks ago, and he’s trying to be possessive of ME, with Cash. Mostly when we were snuggling or I was petting him, and Cash would come up to say, “Me too!” Doc would growl and try to nose Cash away, and went as far as snapping at him a time or two. Because I was standing right there, I’d push Doc away then pay attention to Cash, THEN call Doc back over and on him, too. Again, when Cash came up and I could Doc wasn’t happy about it – turning his face away, ears pinching along his head, whites of the eyes showing – I would praise Doc for tolerating it. After a week or two, that went away as well. Skip to two weeks ago, and it’s popped up again: this time being possessive first over then and finally Quin each and every case we did the same thing: push Doc away, on Cash, bring Doc and on him. We also added a couple of things: For since she’s also a dog trainer, I asked her to start making Doc calm down and think. One thing I’ve noticed about Doc is the more wound up he gets, the less he thinks overall. it’s normal for a dog’s to turn off when they’re super wound up but his turns off even when he’s not wound up, if he’s spent a lot of time wound up. Things that wind him up: not exercising enough, some of playful boarders, fetch, the wild peacocks, squirrels. It’s a full time job keeping him centered! Getting a wound up dog to pause they can think again is key. I asked to get him thinking around her, adding little -working things like sitting and calming down at doors before he goes out to play, sitting to get petted, things like that. That calmed him his possessiveness also dropped. I asked to use a squirt bottle if he got possessive of her. It’s a good consequence: not emotionally very powerful, certainly not painful, just distracting and annoying. With Quin,