Easiest Dog To Train And Take Care Of

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After 3 uses seashore limantour of our first squadron 1st toy, simply use the treat as a bribe. Hold the treat just front of his nose and wait for him to drop the toy praise your dog and give him the treat as soon as the toy drops from his mouth. Practice this simple game 5 minute blocks, at least a couple of times a day. This is the crucial first step towards developing a solid and reliable fetch or retrieve your dog. Step 2. we continue the game we played Step 1 but this time we add a release word or cue to the exercise. As you are taking the toy from your puppy's mouth say thank you or thanks and immediately give the treat and praise just as you did Step 1. Repeat this process times. You are building association your dog's mind between your thanks cue and the act of him giving the toy to you. After plenty of practice and continual reinforcement you not have to grab the toy from your dog's mouth, he give it to you upon hearing your cue word. we have got the basic fetch behavior we are trying to shape we just need to build on it a little more. Step 3. we can slowly increase the distance of the retrieve. Start out by throwing the toy a couple of metres from you hopefully your dog continue to pounce on the toy and bring it back to you for his treat. Continue just as you have been, say your release cue thanks and give the treat for every successful retrieve. Important: If at any time your dog does not bring the toy back to you do not chase him or make a fuss. Simply sit and wait patiently until he brings it back to you then treat as normal. Your aim is to make it clear to your dog that order for the fun and games to continue he must bring the toy back to you. If your dog doesn't bring the toy back to you, finish up and try again later on next time go back to the shorter and easier retrieve game as Step 1. Step 4. Continue practicing this game of fetch over and over. Repetition and positive reinforcement are the keys to building and strengthening a solid retrieve. You can now mix up the distance you throw the toy and take your training sessions into different rooms within the house. When you introduce a new object such as a ball to the game you need to start out again at a short distance and increase the distance slowly. Remember to only ever treat and praise your puppy when the retrieve object gets delivered directly to you. Step 5. That's pretty much the retrieve behavior built 4 steps. If you like you can now add a cue at the start of the exercise. Simply say fetch or get it just before you throw the ball. After a while when you say your fetch cue your dog look straight up at you anticipation of a chase. You can also gradually fade the treats now. The game itself be reward enough for your dog. Instead of a tasty treat being your dog's motivation, the next throw of the ball be enough of incentive for him to bring the ball straight back to you. The retrieve is a great exercise to teach most dogs and it only take you a couple of days to work through the 5 steps outlined above. Pretty soon you have eager dog who drops the ball at your feet at any opportunity! 's lead trainer, Hein-Creger, is the owner and director of the Canine Training Center, has trained professionally since 1979, and is a recognized master at her craft. 's training method focuses on operant conditioning and positive reinforcement and her philosophy is grounded consistency, fairness, and building a relationship with your dog. Archer Pizzoferrato, ABCDT uses scientifically proven clicker training and free shaping to teach your dog all the basics plus other fun, useful behaviors. She uses operant conditioning and positive reinforcement, without correction, to help you and your dog build a bond of trust and respect. experienced Nose Work Instructor, also offers her popular Your Dog Nose Fun! series of Nose Work classes and TDIĀ® classes. Kaspar fell love with dog training at a young age and has worked with dogs throughout her life. She learned the ropes of effective training through assisting Hein-Creger and uses operant conditioning to create a positive, fun training environment for you and your dog. Her #1 goal is for you to learn to effectively communicate with your canine training makes sense to both of you. is a Certified Professional Dog Trainer who specializes puppy raising and obedience. She has worked with a variety of ages and breeds, as well as therapy and service dogs. uses research-based force-free methods and clicker training. Her work focuses on empowering clients with clear and systematic instruction. is AKC Canine Good Citizen Approved Evaluator and is pursuing a PhD at Michigan State University. Welcome to our Club's Website Click on the links at