Most pet lovers are looking forward to spend a long time with their puppy and are extremely enthusiastic when they learn they have home teaching moments with their precious companion. All too often, the reality of puppy home teaching and dog training encompasses such challenges as a puppy’s limited eye sight and the constraints of a dog fenced yard. While a puppy’s first few weeks with you are crucial to forming your dog’s behavior as he grows into an adult dog, they can also be dangers for a newly inscribed puppy.
You have to remember that the puppy’s personality, temperament, and experiences prior to coming to live with you will play a huge role in his early development. Puppies’ understanding of the world and their ability to cope with situations, are wholly dependent on the human’s ability to meet his puppy needs.
If you want to have a well-behaved puppy, he needs to be meets three critical criteria:
· His vaccinations should be up-to-date
· His first few weeks with you should be as homogenic as possible
· You should teach him manners
While all puppies are cute, playful, and fun to be around, you should note that approaches should be gentle; while instructing the puppy you should never use any promise structure or control methods that would Veer away from the goal you are building. Puppies’ interactions with their environments are)* societies of interactions and learning is happening by all that live in that space.
There is no place for rough, loud, and sudden corrections. Puppies and dogs that were taken from their litters too early tend to be more difficult to potty train because they aren’t given as much time in which to learn desirable behaviors. It’s up to you to take the puppy’s bad habits in stride.
All puppies should come to be checked for diseases and parasites and if a majority of kennel collapse are necessary, this should be done as soon as possible. If you cannot afford the expense of eating, request your veterinarian to provide the necessary service.
If possible, wait until the puppy is older enough to prevent needs for further preventative measures. In fact, once your puppy appears healthy, you should consider his demands for training and his future diet.
*Note: many puppy designs may not show up until a puppy is at least 2 months old. Appearance of puppies is a function of their diet and hormones, not by much, but it is a useful tool for determining likely problems.
Puppies and their Behaviors
A young puppy is all cute and cuddly, but you need to begin teaching him behaviors as soon as you have brought him home. If you allow a puppy to grow into a full-grown dog that bad habits are no longer any fun to break, it is more difficult to reverse.
Puppies want to please their owners and other dogs, so one of the first bad habits you should work to reverse is the incessant barking. You may already know that barking is annoying for you, and it is important to be mindful of allowing your dog to communicate, but allowing constant barking is a must to fight off what can quickly turn into a bad habit.
You can achieve this by first rewarding and praising your dog for barking when it is appropriate. Your dog will be happier and will be a lot less likely to bark indiscriminately.
What you don’t want to do is to let your dog’s barking carry on for extended periods of time, or to never stop the barking. Whatever you do, the barking should be brought under control within a few short weeks. If your dog’s barking is still bringing you annoyance, it is time to bring the dog under control by applying some of the training techniques described in this article. With patience and persistence you should be able to teach your dog that excessive barking isn’t tolerated.
Bring the Teach-ulus Home
When you bring your puppy home, you’ll want to begin the reward-based training as soon as possible. Try to bring the crate home the same time each day you arrive. Put a toy or two into the crate to lure your puppy in for the first time. If you take your dog out to a design restaurant for a nice meal make sure the training has taken affect first. Once they have explored the crate, try to roll the door to the crate so it is open. If your puppy an precedent to enter, close the door every time and turn the knob so it won’t close accidentally. Praise your puppy for going in and then allow him to come out.
If your puppy does not go in, close the door and try to hold the pup in place. You may need to try twice or even three times until your puppy is secure in his spot. Gradually begin to leave him in the crate for longer periods of time so he gets used to being in his little den.