What on Earth Is Dog Bark Collar, Anti Bark Collar, Dog Training Collar?

We may heard a lot about dog training collar, dog shock collar, no bark collar or something like that, what on earth is those things? How does that work?

Well, If you own a dog, and by chance, you are suffering some trouble with dog barking or disobey or else bad behavior, this article is your best choice.

Let me explain how these collars work from a learning viewpoint.

The new collar is put on the dog. It feels a little heavy, but, hey, they’re used to wearing a collar so they go about their business and soon forget they are wearing it.

Next, somebody approaches their land, so the dog does its normal job of alerting its humans that someone is approaching.

WHACK!!! Out of nowhere, they get a blow to the neck. The Whack can be the shock, a squirt of something disgusting right into their face that makes them a cough, sneeze and hurts their throat, or a frightening noise that upsets the dog.
They have no idea where it came from, or how to avoid it, but all they know is that when they saw the person approaching, and decided that person had become enough of a threat to them or their family that they needed to bark, OUCH!!

Later, someone approaches again. This time the dog may become aware of the sensation of the vibration, but it’s likely the dog will pay little attention to it because they are busy doing their job of warning away the stranger. Again, the stranger comes close enough for them to feel threatened, and again, WHACK!!!
dog training collar
After a couple of repetitions of this the dog will start to associate the vibration as a warning that the whack is imminent.
They will also, and this is important, associate the approaching person as the cause of the warning and the whack.

As time goes on the dog will learn (in many cases) that even if you fear the person approaching, or feel that they might be a threat to your family, you dare not bark because then the person will cause a WHACK to your neck.

Now the vibration has become the bully holding their fist up to their victim’s face. Maybe the victim will stay quiet because the threat of a punch is enough to frighten them in to silence. Maybe the victim will speak out (bark) every now and again, and the WHACK will come. Either way, the whack, or the threat of the whack is enough to keep the dog in a stressful state and continue to strengthen their fear and dislike of approaching people.

When the marketing companies advertise electric shock collars as ‘only giving a mild vibration to stop the bark’ they forget about the fall out. If the vibration stops the dog from barking, then we know that they are so afraid of the WHACK that they remain silent and do not tell the scary person approaching to go away.
IF the collar was not frightening the dog, the dog would continue to bark. If learning occurs, the dog learns to stay quiet, yes, this is true, but the dog also learns to fear the person approaching and lives in a world where the threat of a WHACK is ever present. Not the world I want my dogs to live in!

 

 

How To Stop Dog Barking???

here are several ways to stop excessive dog barking. You can take a variety of actions, so consider the ones you can be consistent in applying and you’ll increase your odds of success.

Gently close your dog’s mouth.

If you have a dog that will bark and ‘sport’ at people or other animals a head halter, such as a Gentle Leader that enables you to close his mouth and guide him into an acceptable behavior is a big advantage. Introduce the halter so your dog accepts it willingly and, when an unwanted bark happens, lift the leash so the dog’s mouth closes and he is guided into a sit. Now move again and change your direction creating attention to you as you move elsewhere. So, we stop dog barking, we gain attention and we redirect to an acceptable behavior in one simple step.

Have your dog bring you a present. Another way to keep your dog’s mouth closed is to encourage her to bring a “present” to you, a guest, or someone in your home; or to simply to encourage him to enjoy carrying objects. Dogs that enjoy retrieving will often pick up a toy and carry it around just to show their pleasure. Naturally dogs cannot bark when they are holding a toy. But be careful not to give the toy when dog barking is in progress or the dog could mistake the toy as a reward for barking.

Bark on command. Another approach that can work is to teach your dog to bark on command, or “speak,” and then command him to be quiet. If you use treats or even verbal praise – do wait a few seconds after dog has finished barking before rewarding him. What you don’t want him to think is that he is being rewarded for barking when really he is being rewarded for being quiet. To get him to bark initially you can have someone ring your doorbell or you can encourage him to bark by “barking” yourself. Have him on a leash during the exercise so that you can distract and stop the barking with a light pop of the leash. To make the response even better teach your dog that he can bark at the doorbell but then must be quiet and go to a place near the door where he can watch who is at the door and allow them to come in. This can give a very effective security touch to a home. Dog barks, owners says “Quiet,” and he stops barking, showing he is under control. When the door is opened he is sat watching and waiting for anything that could be a threat. One word – “Speak” – has him barking again. So by teaching the commands – “Speak,” “Quiet,” and “Place,” – you have a dog that is both under control, yet ready to give a warning or even threaten if required.

Create distractions. With some dogs it does require an interrupter or distraction to take their mind off of the stimulus to bark. In other words, there has to be something that breaks the concentration on the barking. In some cases the intensity is too high for a verbal command to cut through the behavior. The interrupter in that case may be another noise, such as using a tool that emits a high frequency sound when the dog barks. This is not a pleasant sound to the dog and interrupts his barking. A beanbag, a piece of chain and even a can with pebbles or coins in it, can provide the interruption too. It works like this – the dog barks and this loud object lands on the floor in front of him. You act as though it came from “Heaven.” Now he thinks every time he barks for no reason or if he continues unnecessarily, something falls from the sky.

Barking does not always require a big interrupter, however. You can use everyday objects. If your dog barks near to you, slam the cupboard door or a drawer, so the noise distracts or startles him. Make nothing of this, and carry on as normal. This can work especially well when a dog barks simply to be let out of a crate. You don’t want to scare the dog, just quickly alter his state of mind and change the focus. He should not see you launch the object or make the noise. He has to think that the unwanted barking creates the occurrence. Practice this while you are watching TV, working in the kitchen or whatever you’re doing – the dog should not relate it to you but to the nuisance barking. An important part of this is that if you do drop or throw an object it should not hit the dog, but land at his feet. You should also leave it there for a while so he does not relate it to you. Remember though that you have to be able to understand and translate the different barks. One of his barks may be – I need to go to the bathroom. So learn to understand the tone of the bark or noise he makes.

Think twice before ignoring. Of course another less preferable way is to ignore the barking and wait for it to go away. In a crate or enclosed area this may work (particularly with a puppy who is learning to settle) but if the dog is outside or in a large area then the barking itself can be self-rewarding. In many instances there are multiple stimuli occurring which will encourage the dog barking. In my opinion, dogs should never be left outside unsupervised or unaccompanied. Go out with your dog and do not allow him to run the fence, race down the hedgerow chasing the cars, or barking at the person walking by. Show your control and confidence in handling these situations and be the leader of your pack. Have him on a leash or a long line so that you can reinforce your commands and maintain control without shouting or becoming agitated.

Crate training your puppy. A puppy barking in his crate may stop if covered with a cloth sheet so he is not stimulated to bark by what he sees. With a cover over it, the crate also feels more like a den and hence more secure. Some puppies will stop barking if allowed to sleep in their crate next to the owners’ bed, or with a belonging that smells of the owner or their siblings. When your puppy is in the crate do get to know the sounds he makes and unless it is an emergency for the bathroom do not go and open the crate or let the puppy out when the puppy barks. If you do he will learn to bark demanding to be let out and in this way tell youwhat to do. Sometimes a squirt bottle of water can be used to direct a spray at a puppy that barks in the crate but I have seen dogs that enjoy this too and make a game out of it. Plus, it can make quite a mess.

Bark collars. And finally there are bark collars that automatically set off an interrupter when the dog wearing the bark collar barks. Some bark collars emit a noise, some bark collars a blast of air or citronella and some use an electric stimulation between two points on the collar that limit the feeling to that area. They can all work. My experience has been that the electronic one is the most successful and most important only the dog wearing it feels the interrupter. The citronella spray bark collar and the noise bark collar can be triggered if other dogs close by are barking. With any form of bark collar, however, I would recommend you seek expert advice before using one.

Be the Pack Leader

I mentioned the importance of your relationship and confidence not only in your own ability to handle situations but also your dog’s confidence in you. This comes through dog exercise, dog training, spending time together, setting limits and boundaries and showing appreciation for behaviors that are pleasing. Controlled walks, games such as retrieving, and learning to be patient by simply sitting or laying down by your side or relaxing in his crate will create a companion that sees no need to bark without a good reason. In this way you build a foundation of trust and confidence that lets your dog know when he can and should bark and also when he can be quiet.

Why Do I Have To Use E Collar? Some Misunderstand Of E Collar You Have To Know

There is a lot of mixed emotions and controversy when using this tool for dog training. Not just with dog owners, but with fellow dog trainers as well. Which, is not surprising, after all, many people refer to this device as a “shock collar”.

 

However, most dog trainers or dog owner with an understanding of the electric collar refer to this device as an “e-collar or “training collar“.  Although the electric collar has been around for nearly 45 years, its popularity for training has become more prominent over the last decade. Originally the electric collar was used to train hunting dogs, the collar was large and the remote resembled something like a late 80’s mobile phone.

Hunters were very pleased with the results. It allowed them to have much more control of their dogs from a greater distance. It was mainly used as a correction when training and out hunting. Other variations of the electric collar came from this when dog owners became more aware of this product and the results. Many of the other variations we are familiar with today are; bark collars, electric fence collars, and pet training collars.

This is where the electric collar has become misconstrued. Many people hear “electric collar” and think of its counterpart(fence and bark collars) that are used for correction. Over the years there has been a lot of change with the electric collar. Ranging from collar functions to training techniques. Most electric collars today do not “shock” the dog. A “shock” is caused by an electrical current passing through the body. It can cause burns and injury.

What is found on an electric collar is a technology used to treat pain in the muscle or nerves(TENS or TNS). It uses a low to high frequency to omit a stimulation. What results is a collar that gives the trainer the ability to use high or low stimulation for attention rather than correction. We can use the collar to gain off-leash control of dogs and it allows better timing with behavioral issues. Overall it will give more control to a dog owner and cause much less stress then what is associated with bark or fence collars.

The electric collar can be a pronominal training tool in the right hands with proper education. The main issue today is that this device can be found just about anywhere and no education is required. It can create unwanted behavior, stress, and poorly trained dogs when misused. I highly recommend getting properly educated before even purchasing an electric collar. Most professional dog trainers will have a list of “e-collars” suited for pet obedience. Understand not all dogs will need to be “e-collar” training, however, many dogs can benefit from this training tool.

 

Why Does My Dog Pee on My Bed?

There can be many reasons for your dog peeing on your bed, so it’s important as an owner to understand the potential underlying cause or causes. While it’s easy to blame your pet for the unpleasant accident, oftentimes there are steps you can take as an owner to stop the act before it happens.

Reasons Why Your Dog Pees On Your Bed

So before you scold your dog after his next accident, consider the possible reasons outlined below.

Urinary Tract Infection

Urinary Tract Infections (UTIs) commonly cause a lack of urination in humans; however, dogs can actually experience the opposite effects. In fact, oftentimes when dogs have a bladder infection they break their housetraining through frequent urination.

If your dog is typically well behaved while you’re gone, but you start to see this habit arising, a bladder infection could likely be the cause. Some common signs of urinary tract infections in dogs include a lack of or excessive urination, blood in the urine (typically displays in a pinkish color), obsessive licking of the genital area, breaking housetraining, and dribbling urine.

Marking Territory

why does your dog pee on your bed_canna-pet

If you have always struggled with your dog peeing on your bed, the need to mark his territory could be an alternative explanation. A telling sign of territory marking is if your dog is urinating in multiple places around your house in small amounts. This is generally a habit that male dogs acquire, though that does not mean that female dogs cannot exhibit similar behavior.

The reason dogs mark their territory is fairly based on evolutionary principals. Your dog is likely attempting to claim the territory as their own or leave their scent behind as a “calling card” for mating purposes. Marking often starts in a dog’s adolescence years and then increases in frequency once the dog becomes physically mature.

One way to reduce this tendency is by neutering or spaying your pet. Typically, if your dog is displaying these signs as a puppy it’s likely that territory marking is the main proponent behind his behavior.

Submissive Behavior

Some dogs are known as “submissive eliminators.” This means that they are naturally prone to be more fearful or anxious. Many owners find submissive dogs incredibly desirable because they are easier to train, obedient among children, and eager to please their owner.

However, when a dog becomes overly submissive, problems start to arise. In particular, submissive dogs typically develop a habit of urinating frequently. Whether this is when they are excited or frightened, submissive dogs view urination as a sign of respect. Signs of a submissive dog include urinating or squatting when you walk into the room.

The good news about overly submissive dogs is that this is typically a behavior displayed in young puppies and once your dog becomes more comfortable in his new environment, the behavior should diminish over time. Although, if you believe your dog may be submissive, be careful about how often you scold him for his behavior because this can lead to more frequent and unwanted urination.

How to Prevent Your Dog from Peeing On Your Bed

my dog pees on my bed_canna-pet

Give Your Dog Enough Opportunities to Go

If you typically have to leave your dog at home for long periods of time, it’s incredibly important that you give him enough opportunities to go to the bathroom. Some dogs have much smaller bladders than others, so it isn’t a matter of whether your dog is peeing on your bed for attention, but rather they cannot hold in their urine any longer.

If you have an enclosed backyard, consider installing a dog door that your dog can use to let himself outside while you’re away. If this isn’t an option in your home, consider purchasing dog-training pads that your dog can use.

Spend Time House Training Your Dog

If you see these habits translating beyond your dog’s adolescent years, your dog may not fully understand his housebreaking rules. In this case, your pet simply doesn’t understand where he is supposed to go to the bathroom.

If you think you may not have succeeded in originally housetraining your pet, it is important to take training back to the basics in order to counteract this behavior. A great way to start is by blocking off areas that you’re seeing the accidents take place the most often.

This is especially important if you’re going to be leaving the house for more than a few hours at a time. Start by closing all bedroom doors and limiting your dog to one or two rooms of access and consider using ex-pens or crates.

Crate Train Your Dog

Crate training is not just for young puppies. When older dogs start to redevelop potty-training issues, crate training is an incredibly effective option for getting rid of this bad habit. While some owners see crate training as a punishment for dogs, it actually gives dogs more sense of security.

This is especially effective in anxiety-prone and older dogs. Not only does crate training help with potty training, it also prevents destructive behavior and teaches dogs how to settle and relax. 

How to Properly Crate Train Your Dog

While the benefits of crate training are almost endless, it’s incredibly important to properly crate train your dog in order to see the full benefits. As an owner, you need to emphasize the praise in getting your dog to lie in his crate. This can be done through positive reinforcement, which teaches the dog that his crate is his own personal sanctuary, much like a child’s bedroom.

The crate should become a place where your dog can go in order to not be bothered, especially when he is tired or nervous. This becomes incredibly important when you leave your house for long periods of time because this is usually when your dog’s anxiety heightens. While you may see some resistance from your dog at first, once you get him in the habit of being in his crate, he will likely start going into it without being told.

In order to ease into this process, practice placing your dog in his crate with the door open for the first few times. This helps so your dog doesn’t feel trapped. Gradually increase the time you keep the door closed, but be sure to stay next to the crate so that your dog knows that he is okay. Once your dog seems to be relatively calm in this scenario, practice leaving the room where the crate is and see how your dog reacts.

It’s likely that your dog may start to whimper or bark at first, but eventually, he will calm down. Try not to cave when you hear your pup cry because the more you return when he is unsettled, the more he will think that he will be able to get out of the crate without even attempting to settle.

How to Choose the Right Crate

It can become quite a daunting task to pick out the right crate for your dog. With several different types of crates, sizes, and locations to put them in your home, as an owner, it can be overwhelming to know what’s best for your dog. However, as a starting place, the three most common types of crates are wire, plastic or fabric.

Fabric crates are great for small dogs to travel in, but are most suited for well-trained dogs. In the case that your dog is having accidents on your bed, a plastic or wire crate is a more practical option. Plastic crates are typically more secure, which makes dogs feel more comfortable and it makes it harder for “escape artists” to find a way out. Wire crates are easy for storage and are typically more inexpensive. Choosing between a wire or plastic crate can be left up to the owner as the differences are fairly minimal.

However, when it comes to the size of the crate, there should be less discrepancy in the decision process. You want to pick out a crate that your dog can stand in, turn around, and lay down comfortably. The mistake most owners make is that they buy too large of a crate because they want to make sure their dog has enough room to get comfortable.

This can often backfire and when dogs have too much space in their crate they can start using it as a bathroom. A great thing about wire crates is that most of them are adjustable so you can make the space smaller or larger depending on the size/growth of your dog.

As per crate location, if you are comfortable with this, you can keep the crate in your bedroom while your dog is first getting used to the space. If you don’t want to deal with the chance of being woken up in the middle of the night, place the crate in an open area like the living room. This will give you and your dog easy access to the space and in turn your dog will not feel as trapped if he can see his surroundings.

Properly Clean-Up All Accidents

One thing that dogs are particularly gifted with is their sense of smell. Unfortunately, this means that if your dog can smell his urine, he is more likely to urinate in the same spot again. To prevent an accident from happening again, clean up the urine using an enzyme-based pet odor/stain remover in order to completely get rid of the smell. In addition, make sure your sheets are regularly cleaned.

Dogs are not only drawn to their sent but their owners’ as well. This makes them more likely to urinate on things (in this case your bed) that remind them of you. Though this may not be the way you prefer your dog to show his affection, he can’t help it. Puppies are especially likely to display this behavior because they are attempting to mask their scent from “predators” by disguising it in your sheets.

stop dog from peeing in my bed_canna-pet

Catch Your Dog in the Act

While you may not be home when the accident occurs, if you happen to catch your dog in the act, he is much more likely to understand your anger at his behavior. So given the off chance that you are home, it is best to interrupt your dog with a loud noise (a clap of the hand’s works) when they start to pee indoors.

Immediately take him outside where he can finish peeing and then praise him with positive reinforcement when he finishes his business. In order for this process to work, you must never punish or yell at your dog for peeing inside. Dogs respond much better when positively rewarded for good behaviors than being punished for negative behaviors.

There are several reasons as to why your dog is peeing on your bed. It is important to be attentive to your dog’s behavior in order to better identify why these accidents keep happening. Through proper training and observation, this is a correctable habit for your dog.

So before you start scolding your dog, recognize as their owner you may need to take some of the responsibility. Though this can be incredibly frustrating and is the last thing you want to come home to after a day of hard work, don’t give up hope. It’s only a matter of time before your bed stays dry and you and your pup remain happy and healthy.

Wireless Dog Fences That You Can Carry Around

Funny Samoyed puppy in the summer garden on the green grass

Making use of a dog fence is pretty necessary, given the fact that your dog could run off from your property anytime. Having a dog fence serves the means of keeping your dog in a confined location, without having to worry about its freedom. The dog can easily play and have a lot of fun time within a certain area without having you to worry about its safety. This is the reason why when you are planning to have a dog with your family, it is very important for you to start investing in getting proper wireless dog fence.

By making use of the wireless dog fence, you would be able to determine the perfect way in which your dog will be able to play and have fun within the confines of your house, without any kind of issues of problems. It is a very popular product for the pet owners as of today and has had a pretty important function in the upbringing of a proper dog. The use of the wireless dog fences has led to a lot of people to train their dog in a proper manner, particularly when it comes to respecting the boundaries of the house.

Due to the easy setup facility of the wireless dog fences, they are also to be known as the instant fences. They can be easily set up, and it only needs a perfect transmitter that can produce the radio signals which will be easily picked up by the dog collar which is to be worn by your dog. It will be able to work within or even outside your house within a particular area. As soon as your dog starts approaching the boundary, it would start hearing a beeping sound, and if the dog continues to get closer to it, it will get a pretty mild electric shock. This is simply for the correction of the behavior of your dog so that your dog can be trained in order to remain within a particular area of the house.

 

The greatest advantage for people using wireless dog fences is the fact that it will be in use within the confines of your house or even your yard, without disrupting the landscape of your house. Moreover, the ease of use, as well as the effectiveness that it brings to the household is something that is unparalleled. Instead of having to worry about spending a lot of time and money on building a physical fence for your dog, having a wireless dog fence definitely brings about a lot of change into how you tend to tackle the nuisance of your dog.

 

Check out https://dog-ecollar.com/electric-dog-fence-system/ for all the pros and cons of portable dog fences.

With every passing day, your dog will be able to understand the nuances of remaining within the confined area and use that specific area in order to have all its fun without jeopardizing its own health. This is definitely a wonderful way to train your dog.

Won’t Disappointed After Seeing This! WellTurn Tech Hot Wholesale Catalog

Best Selling Dog Training Collar Product In Wellturn Tech China

In the line of Remote Dog Training CollarWellTurn Technology Has more than 12 years experience, definitely top 3 positions through the came years, each year we made more than 6 million sales all over the world, Things you seen selling on Amazon now might highly possible come from WellTurn Tech, China.

With dynamic experience in dog training collar field, We built our own over 2000 meter square factory and over 20 engineer R&D department, Wellturn Tech is now a top 3 leading company in China and even in the world role of manufacturer, wholesaler.

Back look at our sales data, we draw a conclusion about hottest selling dog training product which was widely welcomed by our worldwide customer.

No1, Anti Bark Collar Model 772/772A

Dog Training Collar

 Dog-Training-Collar

772 is almost hottest one according to company’s sales database, It is a No Bark Collar with shock and on shock function, meanwhile it can sound a beep and vibrate when you set on that mode, this one can automatically work, with our remote control

Many People may have a concern about shock function may hurt our pet dog, Don’t worry! this dog has no shock function, just set the sensitivity level to zero, it won’t work.

Easy to use and with multiple functions make it most popular one these years

Function: Beep, Vibration, Shock

Price: about USD15

No2, Dog Training Collar Model 774

dog training collar

Golden design, with remote, you can control your dog when never you want, even on a professional level, it still runs good,  the control range can be up to 600-800 meters far, that means you can let your dog run on the beach freely and no worry about losing control.

Function: remote controlled shock, beep, vibration

Price: About USD30

No3, Dog Training Collar Model 320

dog training collar

This dog training collar is newly launched this year, once launched it showed its potential to become the best product this year, Tidy and clean design let it looks good, the humanaty engineering design makes it very easy to hold.

IPX 7 Class waterproof ensure your dog to swim while wearing this dog training collar

Function: Beep, Vibration, Shock

Price: About USD26

More information And new product pls visit:https://dog-ecollar.com/product/

Well Turn gives you the best product and competitive price.

dog bring me something

Attention! When Your Dog Doing This, That Might Means More Than You Thought

Attention! When Your Dog Doing This, That Might Means More Than You Thought

We all wish our dogs could talk to us – it would make life soo much easier! But did you know your dog does try to speak to you? While it might not be in your language, your dog most definitely communicates with you. The following are a few of the main ways your dog talks to you about things that are important. Teaching your kids your dog’s language can also help to prevent bites from happening.

 dog bring me something

#1 –  Brings you something

This is a pretty easy one. Most dogs bring their owner something when they want to play. Whether it’s a favorite toy, a stick to throw or even a sock (please, can we play tug with this??), it’s usually their way of asking you for some play time. My persistent dog will follow me around, pushing the toy into the back of my leg.

#2 – Cowers

why dog cower

This is another communication that is pretty easy to read. When your dog crouches low, tail tucked, head down and averted, he is clearly telling you he is afraid of the situation. If you do no listen to your dog and back off and/or get him out of the situation, some dogs will progress to biting to let you know they are scared.

#3 – Panting when it’s not hot

If your dog is panting when it’s not warm out, he is telling you he is stressed. Time to change the environment or what you are doing in order to avoid further stress on your dog.

#4 – Whining

Whining is a hard one because dogs whine to tell you different things. Some dogs may whine when they need to go to the bathroom. I have a dog that whines when the water bowl is empty. Your dog may also whine when she is excited or stressed. Look at what else is going on in the environment to tell which of these whines your dog is using. For example, if he is standing at the door whining, he probably wants out OR is excited about whoever is on the other side of the door.

#5 – Head snaps around suddenly

This one is often missed by owners (and definitely kids) when you are handling your dog. But if your dog whips his head around quickly to the area you are touching, it either means it hurts or he is not comfortable with you touching there. For either of these reasons, it can be a warning – if you don’t stop, I’ll bite next. Knowing this can help you learn if your dog has a painful spot and also keep you (or a child) from being bit when handling a sensitive dog. (You can see the dog in this picture is showing the whites of her eyes, another sign she is not comfortable.)

#6 – Barking at you

Does your dog bark at you to get something – food, a walk, play time, you to throw that toy? This is most likely a “taught” language – meaning, your dog tried it once or twice, it got him what he wanted, so he continued. It’s also considered rude by most. It’s like the kid that nags at you to buy a toy every time you go to the store. Most dog owners pay good money to dog trainers to get their dog to stop doing this, but it is communication nonetheless.

#7 – Stiff body

A stiff body is your dog’s way of saying “something’s up and I don’t like it.” If you see your dog go stiff, it usually means they are about to react to something, like a cat, a person at the door, another dog, etc. Be aware of this signal can help you avoid the next part, which can lead to fights and bites. If your dog gets stiff and starts to stare, it’s time to redirect his attention elsewhere.

So How To Communicate With Our Dog?

how to communicate with dog

We make some dog training device, We can transfer our thought through the simple remote on your hand, tell your dogs to do and not to do, when some bad behavior or naughty things done by your dog, you can use our product to talk to our dog.

Very simple and easy one, right?

These Things Only Dog Owners Will Understand

There are many funny things will come to you when you have a dog, And those things only people have a dog know.

1. Early-morning walks in freezing weather. You have to put on so many layers just to go around the block, and he’ll be sure to stop and sniff every single tree, fire hydrant, and trash can as you shiver.

2. The cost of walks, grooming, boarding, and vet visits. You’re not going to be stingy about taking care of him, and the people who run these businesses totally know that.

3. The smell of wet food. Opening a can every day doesn’t mean you still don’t want to gag, especially if you accidentally touch it with your hand.

4. Weekend mornings when you want to sleep in and he has other ideas. “Wake up, sleepyhead! It’s time to pee and play!”

5. Drool in the spot on the sofa where you were about to sit. Or, oops, you did sit.

6. Fur all over the house. And the car. And everything you own. You didn’t think he was supposed to shed that much, but your black dress now had a thin layer of white over it.

7. Stolen food. It was just on the table — or in your hand — but now it is not. Guess you weren’t the only one who wanted a bagel.

8. That moment when you think you didn’t bring a bag on your walk. What are you going to do if he has to go? Just leave it on the street? Come back with a bag later? Just kidding! You have a bag. THANK GOD.

9. His refusal to go out in the rain. As if you were psyched about it.

10. Wet dog smell after he comes in from the rain. Also, paw prints on your floor and the potential of being sprayed when he shakes himself off.

11. Those sad eyes when you leave. Sure, go ahead without him. No worries. He’s just your best friend.

12. His alpha-dog reaction when the doorbell rings. The guy just wants to deliver your crispy noodles and dumplings, but first, you have to apologize for all the barking.

13. The need to plan your activities around getting home to take him out. “What time does the movie start? And how long is it again? And which theater is it? And will we be getting dinner before that?”

14. Tracking mode. If you have a hound and he picks up a scent, hang on tight.

15. His decision to sit down on the sidewalk five blocks from your apartment. That’s enough walking for right now. Thanks.

16. His decision to poop right in the middle of the street. When the light’s about to change, of course.

17. Puppy teeth marks on your shoes. He’s got good taste, but you just bought those.

18. Missing socks. What? His bed just needs a little more cushioning.

19. The need to put the cover down on the toilet. If he can reach it, he will drink out of it.

20. Embarrassment when he licks himself in public. “Stop that. Be a gentleman,” you tell him, laughing awkwardly.

21. Tangled leashes with other dogs. It’s cute in the movies because then the two owners fall in love. It’s less so when you’re running late to meet a friend and just trying to squeeze in a quick walk.

22. The struggle to put his booties on him when it snows. “Gimme this paw!” “OK, now gimme this paw!”

23. His confusion about his size. Oh, you thought there was a weight limit to being a lapdog? He strongly disagrees.

24. His initial rejection of his brand-new bone. It was so kind of you to think of him, but he much prefers the old, disgusting, slobbered-on one.

25. Constant monitoring of what may or may not be in his mouth. Was he just sniffing in that spot, or did he leave with a dead squirrel souvenir?

26. No space to spread out in your bed. If you let him sleep with you, he will undoubtedly pick a prime spot and leave you huddled on the side. And you will go along with it.

27. The realization that you are talking to him out loud in public. “Are you kidding me? We’re going to stop again? Didn’t you just go?”

28. Low coffee tables, long tails. That glass is neither half full nor half empty. It’s just empty. Because the water is all over your floor and your magazines.

29. An inability to vacuum without him freaking out. He doesn’t know what that machine in your hand is, but he does not like it.

30. Anxiety when another dog approaches. Will it be nice? Will they just sniff each other? Should you call out, “He’s friendly!” to the owner in advance? Or should you just smile and keep moving?

31. The Internet’s obsession with cats. Why can’t everyone just admit that dogs are better?

My Dog Keeps Running Away, What Should I Do? Try These Tips

Here’s how to stop this frustrating behavior.

Isn’t it always the second you accidentally drop the leash or open the door that your dog runs off? Seemingly deaf to your frantic calls and whistles, he’ll cause a scene straight from vaudeville — in which you are the bumbling fool chasing after him.

But the real problem is that dogs who get loose are often injured. They chase cars and get hit, fall into ditches or even get into fights with other dogs. It’s our responsibility to ensure that doesn’t happen. One way to do that is to invest in proper training.

To learn about best practices, I talked with Jonathan Klein

Dogs will run off for a few reasons, including:

  • Another dog/animal to challenge or investigate
  • Fear
  • To chase cars
  • Food/other temptations

What it really boils down to: There is something much more interesting or less scary “over there” than “over here.” “If running away gets him somewhere he’d rather be, he’s likely to run away,” says Jonathan.

As responsible dog people, we must be aware of the lures in our dogs’ environments and prepare to combat them with good training through positive reinforcement.

Indoor Voice, Please

Our first instinct when our dogs take off is to chase them and yell — we know they could potentially run into danger, and we want to avoid that at all costs. The problem is, our dogs don’t understand that. They only know that we’re mad and we’re chasing after them — which scares them, so they run faster and farther.

Jonathan puts it this way: “Humans are thinking, ‘Oh no, you’re going to die, you’re my dog and I love you and I don’t want you to die!’ but dogs don’t understand that. Dogs are thinking, ‘Oh no, the longer you chase me yelling, the farther I’m running.’”

Using positive reinforcement means more effective — and humane — results. By: juanktru

Don’t Fib

If your dog does come to you, don’t use that opportunity to scare him.

If you “sweet talk” him over, then start yelling at him, your dog will learn that he can’t trust you, no matter your tone. Your dog needs to know that coming when he is called is a rewarding experience for him — not a scary one.

What You Can Do to Help Your Dog

First, remember that training takes time. It’s not something that will be concretely reinforced in your dog’s mind for a long time — and this is a command that you want to practice regularly to keep it fresh.

Second, positive reinforcement is the way to go. You want your dog to know that coming to you is much better than anything he’s going to find out there.

“The object is to teach the dog to do the behavior and then reward him for it, motivate with treats; motivate with play. The object is to make it fun and not let the dog have a chance of failing,” says Jonathan.

When your dog comes to you, praise him like it’s the most amazing thing in the universe. He’ll soon understand that coming to you nets him what he likes best — your affection.

Training Advice

Keep gradually increasing the distractions your dog faces while telling him to come. Start somewhere as isolated as possible, like your living room.

If you live in a rural area, take your dog to a big field, where you will be alone. “If you live in the middle of some rural area, I would go out to the middle of a field and run 100 yards away, then call my dog. What’s the dog going to do? He’s going to come to me. When he does, I praise him,” says Jonathan.

But even if you don’t have a rural area nearby, you can easily use your own living room, backyard or other isolated areas to start. The important thing is to make it a fun, positive and rewarding experience for your dog.

As your dog gets better at coming to you when called, you can gradually move to areas that offer more distractions. Take your time, make it fun and eventually you’ll have a dog who will come to you not just because he has to — but because he wants to