Watch as this German Shepherd and Husky ( both bitches ) establish superiority and deference within a few moments of communication using only low vocals and posturing. Dominance depends on how you interpret it. Using the term dominance as an excuse to use physical punishment in a bid to establish leadership or becoming the pack leader is a complete misunderstanding and misuse of the concept. Dominant dogs project a presence and in most instances do not resort to fighting. Their ritualised displays are understood and accepted by other dogs and generally avoid conflict. Suggesting that the use of physical force towards a dog is interpreted by that dog as you being dominant, or alpha, or the pack leader is absolutely ludicrous. Unless you look like this ^^^, sound like this, move and smell like this – In fact, unless you ARE this ^^^, then your most likely outcome through the use of physical ‘dominance’ is a fearful avoidance/submission caused by confusion in the dog. Jamie penrith take the lead dog training
12 Key German Shepherd Behavior Problems German Shepherds are great dogs. They are used as therapy dogs, drug dogs and search and rescue dogs.
Remember the slobbering Saint Bernard from the movie Beethoven? OK, maybe your dog doesn’t drool that much! But is it still a problem? There’s normal, healthy slobber that helps your dog eat and digest. And then there’s Niagara Falls. Too much drool, or hypersalivation, can be a sign of illness.
Mouth disease and tooth decay: Tarter buildup can rub against the inside of your dog’s lip, causing drool. To check, pull his lip back toward his ear. Do his teeth look like concrete? Are they brown? Are his gums red, swollen, or bleeding? If so, try a professional cleaning and then daily brushing. Your vet can check for gingivitis, mouth ulcers, and tumors as well.
Heat stroke: Short-nosed breeds, such as pugs, Boston terriers, boxers, and bulldogs, are more likely to have heat stroke. They just don’t pant as well as other dogs. If you think about it, your dog wears a fur coat, even in the summer, so it doesn’t take much for him to get overheated. Dogs that are stuck in the sun or run without access to water may also suffer from heat stroke and drool.
To avoid this, always have fresh, clean water available and shady places for him to cool off. On very hot days, keep him indoors, limit exercise, and never leave him in a parked car. Call your vet right way if you suspect heat stroke — it can be dangerous.
Motion sickness and anxiety: If the only time your dog gets in the car is to go to the vet for shots, of course he’ll be nervous or nauseated.
Open-mouth panting and breathing, which are signs of anxiety, can cause your dog to drool. To make him more comfortable, try putting him in a pet harness or canine seat belt in the back seat without driving anywhere. Then slowly work up to backing out of the driveway and driving around the block. Repeat the routine as needed to ease carsickness. Ginger pills, sold at health food stores, are another solution. Talk to your vet about other remedies. If the motion sickness persists, your dog will most likely need prescription medication to find relief.
Organ disease: Liver and kidney diseases, for example, can cause drooling. As they age, dogs are more likely to get sick. Vets suggest annual checkups to diagnose and treat diseases early.
Poisonous plants: Common plants like tulips, azaleas, and chrysanthemums can not only make your dog drool, but also make him sick. Keep your dog from eating them. For a list of poisonous plants, consult the American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (ASPCA).
Stomachaches: Dogs don’t tend to think before eating. Vets report pulling some strange items from their stomachs, from tennis balls to socket wrenches. This can cause nausea, discomfort and pain. Keep dangerous items away from him.
Upper respiratory infections: Drooling can signal an infection of the nose, throat, or sinuses. Dogs that live in homes or shelters with other pets have a higher risk. Stress is also a factor. Only your vet can properly treat an infection. But you can take steps to protect your dog: Keep him indoors, away from other pets, and wash your hands between handling different animals.
Why Is My Dog Eating Grass?
There are a variety of reasons your dog might be grazing on your lawn.
Some people propose that dogs might turn to eating grass when they don’t feel well as a way to make themselves vomit, and then feel better. Others dispute this idea, on the basis that dogs are not proven to be smart enough to decide to treat an upset stomach by eating grass.
Evidence suggests that most dogs that eat grass aren’t unwell beforehand, or at least they don’t seem so. In fact, fewer than 10% of dogs seem to be sick before eating grass, according to their owners. And grass-eating doesn’t usually lead to throwing up — less than 25% of dogs that eat grass vomit regularly after grazing.
Other suggested reasons why your dog might be eating grass include improving digestion, treating intestinal worms, or fulfilling some unmet nutritional need, including the need for fiber. One published study reports on a miniature poodle that ate grass and then vomited every day for seven years. Three days after putting the dog on a high-fiber diet, the owner reported that the dog stopped eating grass entirely. And, of course, there is also the possibility that your dog simply likes the way grass tastes or feels.
Scooting — when a dog drags its anus along the ground — is almost always a sign something is irritating your dog. What’s behind that irritation can range from infection to worms to inflammation.
Anal Sac Problems. Despite what humans might feel about the matter, dogs communicate with their rear ends. Specifically, they communicate with the smelly, fatty substance that comes from the anal sacs located internally on either side of their anus. Anal sacs can sometimes become abscessed, blocked, or inflamed. In an attempt to relieve the pain and discomfort, a dog may start scooting.
Link below for The Dog Park Assistant Mobile App–for iPhone and iPad:
This movie shows viewers in slow motion behaviors to look for at the dog park to keep dogs safe.
Title: “The Pawprint of History: Evolution and Dog Behavior”
Speaker: Patricia Princehouse, PhD
Learn How To Read A Dog’s Body Language #1
Dogs are very expressive animals. They communicate when they’re feeling happy, sad, nervous, fearful and angry, and they use their faces and bodies to convey much of this information. Dog body language is an elaborate and sophisticated system of nonverbal communication that, fortunately, we can learn to recognize and interpret. Once you learn how to “read” a dog’s postures and signals, you’ll better understand his feelings and motivations and be better able to predict what he’s likely to do. These skills will enable you to interact with dogs with greater enjoyment and safety.
It helps to first learn about the various components that make up dog body language. Dogs use facial expressions, ear set, tail carriage and overall demeanor to signal their intentions and feelings to others. Breaking their body language down into components is helpful at first for building your observation and interpretation skills. Your goal, however, is to be able to observe the entire dog and the situation or context he’s in, in order to accurately determine what he’s trying to say. It’s not possible to understand your dog’s feelings and intentions by looking at just one aspect of his body language.
Even though dogs’ faces and heads come in many shapes and sizes, your dog’s basic facial expressions can tell you a great deal about how he’s feeling.
Your dog can, within limits, vary the shape and size of his eyes or the direction and intensity of his gaze. When your dog is relaxed and happy, his eyes will be their normal shape. Some dogs have round eyes, while others are more almond-shaped. Eyes that appear larger than normal usually indicate that a dog is feeling threatened in some way. He may be stressed by something or he may be frightened. An aggressive dog is also likely to have eyes that look larger than normal. If your dog’s eyes seem smaller than they usually are, this can also mean he’s feeling frightened or stressed. Dogs who are in pain or not feeling well often look as though they’re squinting their eyes.
The direction of your dog’s gaze can also be telling. Dogs rarely look directly into each other’s eyes because this is considered threatening behavior. Yet most dogs learn that it’s okay, even pleasant, to look directly at people. A dog who looks at you with a relaxed facial expression is being friendly and hoping that you’ll notice him. A dog who looks directly at you, actually staring at you with a tense facial expression, is another matter indeed. A direct stare is much more likely to be a threat, and if you’re in close proximity to such a dog, it’s wise to slowly look away. Looking away is what dogs do when they don’t want to appear threatening. A dog who averts his gaze when you look at him is signalling that he’s submissive. It can also indicate that he’s worried about interacting with you. Maybe he’s been scared of people in the past, and so he isn’t very confident about dealing with people now.
If your dog doesn’t look directly at you, but instead looks out of the corners of his eyes so that you see a good deal of the whites of his eyes (the sclera), he might be leading up to an aggressive outburst. Known as “whale eye” this is often seen when a dog is guarding a chew bone, toy or favorite spot. It’s different than the eye of a dog who, for instance, is resting with his head and opens his eyes to give you a sideways glance. In this case, he won’t appear rigid or tense, and you won’t see much of the whites of his eyes.
Dogs do a lot more with their mouths than just eat and drink. Even though they can’t use their mouths to talk, the way they position their lips, jaws and teeth speaks volumes. When your dog is relaxed and happy, he’s likely to have his mouth closed or slightly opened. If his mouth is open, he may be panting-this is how dogs cool their bodies. You might see his teeth because his mouth is slightly opened.A dog who’s frightened or feeling submissive probably has his mouth closed. His lips might be pulled back slightly at the corners. He might flick his tongue in and out, or he might lick if he’s interacting with a person or another animal. When he’s feeling uptight, he might yawn in an exaggerated fashion.
Some dogs show a “submissive grin” when they’re feeling extremely submissive. They pull their lips up vertically and display their front teeth (canines and incisors). This signal is almost always accompanied by an overall submissive body posture, such as a lowered head, yelping or whining, and squinty eyes. Only some dogs “grin” this way. People sometimes mistakenly think a dog is being aggressive when, in fact, he’s grinning submissively and trying to communicate the exact opposite of aggression.
The Dog Whisperer series captivated audiences weekly, thanks to the techniques of Cesar Millan.This morning, Millan shared his insight into why dogs mishave or have certain habits. He stopped by the studio with his dog, Junior.You can catch Cesar Milan Live! at the Lila Cockrell Theatre this evening.Tickets are available through ticketmaster.com.You can also catch Millan’s new show, Leader of the Pack on Nat Geo WILD.
Warning, contains scenes of a graphical content.
Understanding Your Dog, is a short documentary exploring our relationship we have with our dogs that has also been nominated for an RTS Award.
It explores how their behaviour can be tracked all the way back to wolves, which Looks upon how they feed and socialise within their social groups and how within dogs we can misunderstand this as being aggressive.
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Teach your dog to “Leave it”:
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As a dog trainer, people always ask what the best way to eliminate destructive or other unwanted behaviors. While most people realize that controlling our dog’s environment is key, very few people realize that THIS ONE LITTLE THING is the best thing you can do to discourage your dog from being destructive and your dog will be happier too!
What do pulling on a leash, jumping on people, barking for “no reason”, and destroying property all have in common? The SAME solution!
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Watch as Cesar comes to the rescue of Alex and Barret, whose dog Lucy is afraid of everything that isn’t them. Pre-order your copy of the all-new Essentials of Dog Behavior: The Language of Dogs today:
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Looking for the most comfortable dog harness for your pet? Watch the video above to discover my favorite dog harness.
As a professional dog trainer, I tend to review dog harnesses from a trainer’s perspective. From my experience, the Ruffwear Front Range Harness is the most comfortable harness for dogs.
The wide, adjustable straps with soft padding make this harness extremely comfortable for dogs to wear during walks—including strong pulling dogs. In addition, the construction of this dog harness prevents chaffing and the hardware is very sturdy.
To read more about our Ruffwear Front Range Harness review, check out: http://www.dogtrainingnation.com/equipment/most-comfortable-dog-harness/.
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http://www.getfreedogtraining.com/the-online-dog-trainer-review ►►► How to Train a Great Pyrenees Dog – Dog Obedience Training
How to Train a Great Pyrenees Dog: Great Pyrenees training is difficult. The Great Pyrenees is notoriously independent and hard to train. They are intelligent and surely have the capacity to be trained. Indeed, successful dog training can be seen on the dog shows annually on TV or more frequently if you follow such circuits live in person. However, it takes a good understanding of what purpose the breed evolved for and what best methods to use in order to successfully train a Great Pyrenees. Here are the fundamentals that you must know.
Remember during your Great Pyrenees training that your dog is not a person. Most people have a natural tendency to treat animals as they treat other humans. Especially the multitude of us living urban and suburban lives who have limited interaction with non-human species tend towards this behavior model. However, Great Pyrenees training follows different social rules than we are used to, and the dog’s perceptions are the ones that matter most.
The Great Pyrenees was bred as a livestock guardian. They are incredibly loyal and unwavering members of their pack. Their pack, for thousands of years now, has not been a family based one like wolves have. On the contrary, Great Pyrenees consider their human masters and the livestock they protect as all within their pack. It is important for the human owner to take on the role of leader of that pack, and while you can be sweet and loving and caring during the dog training sessions, you must also enter the relationship with the assumption of authority.
Like in most pursuits, it is important to have well-oriented expectations. During Great Pyrenees training, even the most successful trainer will never have a Pyr that acts like a Labrador Retriever. Great Pyrenees training can end with the dogs obeying basic commands, at least the majority of the time.
For some more expert advice and information, here is a book to give you specific steps towards successful Great Pyrenees obedience training.
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Would you like your dog to come when called every. single. time even in distracting areas? It can all be made possible with a wonderful tool called the E-Collar! It requires a step by step process to get from your dog blowing you off when you call to have perfect recall. Step 1 is to start teaching your dog to come using a leash and treats. Once they are okay with this you can add the e-collar. This video shows you step 1 while adding the E-Collar.
Happy Hound Dog Obedience
Dog Training in Navarre FL
HAVE DOG WHISPERER BIG CHUCK MCBRIDE COME TO YOUR HOME AND FIX YOUR DOG OR COME TO YOUR CITY FOR A SEMINAR, OR DOG SHOW APPEARANCE (BASED IN OAKLAND COUNTY, MICHIGAN)
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