The correct way to punish your dog

 The correct way to punish your dog

 Find facts from legends in punishing your dog:

Over time, there have been many ideas about the correct way to punish a dog. Most dog trainers today are complete opposites compared to their peers 50 or even 25 years ago. The punishments were physically painful but also very confusing for the dog. It may also increase aggression in many cases. With the development in canine psychology and our better understanding of owners and dogs, these anti-productivity approaches are a thing of the past. Dog trainers today believe that physical punishment of a dog often causes a dog to distrust its owner.

The correct way to punish your dog


There are a few factors to consider when how to punish your dog:

1 - How old are your dogs?

 You first have to prove that a puppy has made a mistake before you decide to punish him. Reduce the penalty as your dog gets older, and do not punish your puppy as you would an adult dog.

2 - the size of your dog?

 You wouldn't punish a Mastiff the same way you would a Yorkie, would you? Regardless of size, all dogs need socialization, obedience, and archaic manners. Regardless of the size, dogs need to know how to interact with their human being, but large dogs may require a tougher or higher "no" or may guide them in the right way to do something more aggressively.

3 - Do your dogs breed?

 Different breeds often require different methods of training and punishment. Some breeds are too smart to train, and you may learn something in a few sessions and then get bored. They may end up wowing you to get more rewards. Likewise, some breeds require more time to figure things out and when you punish them they may become confused as to what they've done wrong.

4 - Your training experience?

If you are a first-time dog owner, you should definitely sign up for a group dog training class. It's very useful, well beyond learning basic commands. Not only do they assist in training your dog in obedience, but they also train you in how to properly handle and correct your dog to the point where it becomes second nature. Even if a time has passed since you have dogs around, you won't hurt the classroom. If anything it's a great social experience for your mate.

5 - What punishments do you feel comfortable with?

Everyone has a different behavior, 

some speak softly and others loudly. Find what works for you and your dog. If you speak in a more subdued voice than your dog knows you, there is no reason to yell "no" like anyone else might, just enough for your dog to know that he has done something wrong.

When punishing your dog, avoid the following:

• Hit your dog with your hand or something like a newspaper.

• Kicking or hitting your dog only causes fear.

• Rub his nose on the urine spot. If your dog or puppy is urinating in the house, think of it as your fault and take steps to prevent it the next time, unless you catch it in the act. In this case, the strict "no" would work and remove it immediately.

• Use training collars, such as "disc" or "shock" collars, without consulting your veterinarian or dog trainer first. Using these more often will lead to a lot more problems than you had to start with.

Always:

• Try to use a happy, positive voice when your dog does a good job, and like wisdom, use your crazy strict voice when he does a wrong or incorrect action. Never yell or hit, I'm not going to listen so why does he. • Try to use age-appropriate penalties.

Remember that your dog understands only a handful of words, so the lecture will not help.

• Try to train him to respond to words like "Off," "Leave," "No," and "Quiet."

• Try not to overwhelm your dog, do not use "Down" to get off the sofa or do not jump when you are actually using it to "lie down".

• Put your dog in the time-out when he does something wrong. Put him in an extra bedroom or room for a few minutes so that he knows you are unhappy with what he did. He kept it for less than 15 minutes, which is longer than that and he will start to wonder why he was punished.

• Read about your dog's breed so you generally know how they will react to punishment. Some strains are more sensitive or more sensitive than others and some are more independent.

• Don't be afraid to seek help from a professional trainer, this is their job. And try not to expect too much from your mate, sometimes you just have to give them a break, just their dogs.

I have over 12 years of experience in the world of dog training and I am very excited to share my special knowledge and skills with you. Dog training began in Central Oregon over 13 years ago. I now live in the Southern California high desert where I continue to train dogs and I now keep a blog where I can share my own skills and knowledge.


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