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 You’re About To Bring A New Puppy Home :Puppy Training All You Need

Hello and Hi With You The World For Animals In An Other Article About  Puppy Training From A To Z


Well, what can we say but congratulations! You’re about to bring a new puppy home, and your life will never be the same. This is certainly causing for celebration, but also a time to reflect on the immensity of the journey ahead. You’re about to share your home with a different species.

Your new best friend doesn’t speak your language, at least not yet. Your puppy doesn’t know their name. Or where they’re supposed to go to the bathroom. Or what the difference is between the chew toys you’ve lovingly picked out and your very best pair of shoes.
Puppies might not know much, but they have a lot of questions, unbridled curiosity, tons of energy, and a whole universe to explore. Good thing they have you.

In this article, you’ll learn how to set you relationship up for success as you build your new life together.

First things first. Let’s get to know more about this newest family member, and let’s get your home all set up for your puppy’s imminent arrival.

knowing How Your Puppy Sees The World it's too important

A major mistake, maybe the major mistake that many people make when training their dogs is viewing them as four-legged humans. They’re not! While we may sometimes think of them as our furry ‘children,’ they are not children. They don’t think in human patterns or experience the world in the same way that we do. They do, however, adapt marvelously to living within our human routines, bringing all their best attributes to enriching our daily lives. To easily train your pup, whether it’s housebreaking or any other behavior, it’s important to understand how dogs view the world.

Training Fundamentals

Training is no different than teaching. And to teach successfully, excellent communication is needed.
Communication is a two-way street; your puppy’s brain is going to be working overtime to understand this bizarre language you speak with lots of words and a total absence of butt-sniffing. But you’ll need to put in the effort, too, to understand their native language and drive, and to create the perfect atmosphere for learning. Our Five Tenets of Puppy Training are the cardinal
concepts that lay the groundwork. Please note that these concepts all apply equally to adult dogs as well.

Five Tenets of Puppy Training : 

  1.  Protection

While it’s true your puppy is no delicate flower—and many puppy owners are far too sensitive and precious about the little bonks and mishaps that are quite natural and that your puppy can easily withstand—they do need looking after.

Regular vet visits are important. If your puppy is sick or injured, taking them to the vet is of paramount importance. But most of what you can do for your puppy’s well-being is to anticipate the kinds of trouble they can get into due to their limitless curiosity and their drive to chew anything and jump on everything, and then take the necessary precautions.

  2.  Positivity 

Positive reinforcement simply means that when your dog exhibits the behavior you want, you reward them. Period. (No one said this was rocket science.) Countless scientific studies have established that positive rewards are the single most effective method for dog training. As a bonus, it’s easy and fun
and every member of your household can take part. In Socializing Your Puppy, we’ll explain the methods of training with positive rewards.

Positivity also means a generosity of spirit and kindness. You’re going to keep things light and upbeat, always. If you try to dominate or act aggressively toward your puppy, they’ll develop mistrust, a lack of affection, and perhaps even aggression. See yourself the way you want them to see you: as their benevolent leader. Yes, you make the rules. But you do so with a gentle hand that offers treats and petting.

 3.  consistency

Means repetition. That’s how all creatures learn: train, repeat, train, repeat. And your puppy will learn fast. You may have heard or experienced that dogs are creatures of habit.
And you’re now in the business of shaping and developing good habits that work for you. An important part of consistency is teaching your puppy your schedule, rather than you learning

4.  Patience

Let’s be realistic: You’re not going to be patient with your puppy simply because patience is a virtue. It has utility, too. Consider training your puppy with an absence of patience: Do this, and the training just won’t take. Your frustration will cause them to become frustrated, and can also lead to a lack of learning, bad behaviors, and aggression. To truly embody patience takes constantly reminding yourself that what you and your puppy are doing is nothing short of astonishing. You’re teaching a dog to understand another language. Take a minute to marvel at this. Now, having marveled, temper

your expectations. In dog training, it’s very often two steps forward and one step back. Remember: it’s usually us who are making things tough. We might use two different commands instead of one, or alter our tone of voice, or make other subtle changes in how we train, which can throw a puppy for a loop. Don’t demand too much from them. Remain patient. You will master all of this, and so will they.

 It just takes time. Expect the setbacks, remind yourself of the amazingness of what you’re accomplishing, and keep going.

5.  understanding

Your puppy isn’t a baby human. They’re a different species with their drives, body language, and repertoire of doggy speech and idiosyncrasies. In short: Get to know your puppy. Reading this article  is an excellent first step, and we’ve included a Puppy Perspective in each of the training steps to help you understand these motivations.

The better you can understand not simply what puppies do but why they do what they do, the better equipped you’ll be to become the benevolent leader of a gloriously well-adjusted pup.

Setting A Routine For Your Puppy

Setting a routine for your puppy is as simple as getting in the habit of doing the same thing with them every day. Some elements of a puppy routine might include:
   Going to the bathroom 
    Having playtime or exercise time 

    Interacting with other people and animals (socialization) 
    Training time
    Plenty of attention

Choosing And Using A Crate

There are many different styles of crates available, but only two are appropriate for puppies: wire or plastic. You will see soft-sided crates and stylish decorative crates that look like furniture. Those are difficult to clean and they are easily destroyed by active puppies during the teething stage. Save those options for when your pup is grown and trained. If they’re suitable for your dog, you can invest in one later.

Whether you want a wire or a plastic crate depends on your lifestyle and the general breed of dog that you’re getting. Both types have advantages and disadvantages that I’ll discuss in detail in a moment but first a word to the budget-minded. Crates, especially for larger breeds, can be rather expensive. However, many people don’t use their crates at all once their dog is trained. This means that you can pick up used crates for a lot less at yard sales, on Craigslist, etc. Just make sure it’s the size you need and that you disinfect it thoroughly before using it.

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