Impulse Control Training and Games for Dogs

I know, it loves me.

I don’t know whether it loves me If it is just around me because of the snacks in my hand, but when someone else give it snacks, it goes home with me after eating without hesitation, I know, it loves me.

I don’t know whether it loves me If it is only around me because of the toy in my hand, but when it got the toy, instead of playing by itself, it immediately came back and looked at me with full expectation and invited me to play with it, I know, it loves me.

 

I don’t know whether it loves me If it sticks to me because I am good to it, but when it made a mistake and I scolded it, it still came to me, wagged his tail for a touch, never holding a grudge, I know, it loves me.

dog-training-collar

I don’t know whether it loves me If it’s all eyes just because I have food in my hand, but when it eats the things in my hand, gnaw with its incisor gingerly and afraid to bite me, I know, it loves me.

 

I don’t know whether it loves me If it just keeps an eye on me because it wanna go out and play, but whenever I go to the toilet, it will be on the side waiting, it’s because the dog is the most vulnerable when shitting, so it looks at me and worries about my safety. I know, it loves me.

 

Dog is such a simple and kindly animal, be kind to it that maybe only take a part of your time, but it will return you for a lifetime.If you like, it knows how to move your heart.

barkcollar

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Impulse Control Training and Games for Dogs

Impulse Control Training and Games for Dogs

Teaching your dog impulse control is the main focus of all dog training. Self restraint or self control is the meaning of impulse control. Dogs do not comprehend that they are unable to have things at the exact time they want them and also will not be able to do what they want when they have the urge. Preventing puppies from running away after seeing something they want or chewing the furniture is easy because they are so young. If they were not taught to control their impulses at an early age, their bad behavior becomes very hard to manage when they become fully grown.Impulse Control Training and Games for Dogs

Your dog needs to listen to your commands and resist his immediate desires. Which when achieved your dog will be under control to insure the comfort and safety of others as well as his own. Teaching your dog not to jump when visitors come over is important so they do not upset or cause them any injury. Giving your dog permission to go out the door when you tell him is very crucial keeping him safe from running away, along with coming to you when he is called.

A phrase to use when you want your dog to leave something alone is “Leave it.” This is a very important command to protect your dog when he comes in contact with a situation that could get him into trouble, such as finding objects on the ground or getting into the garbage that could risk his life if swallowed. “Leave it” will show your dog that he will get something better if he leaves something alone. Make a fist, then holding out your hand with a treat so your dog can’t get it, have him sniff and lick your closed hand and say “Leave it.” If he barks, uses his paws or puts his mouth over your hand, just wait and do nothing. Your dog after a few seconds will stop trying. Say “Yes” as soon as he moves his head away from your fist and give him a treat from your other hand. Keep practicing this several times until he does this easily.

Impulse Control Training and Games for Dogs

To make your dog work a little harder your next step should be teaching him to look at you to get the treat. After you say “Leave it” and you wait and you don’t say “Yes”, he will look at you, as soon as he does give him his treat from your open palm. Keep practicing this until your dog has direct eye contact with you after you tell him “Leave it.” Now he knows he has to look at you to get his treat.

Impulse Control Training and Games for Dogs

Practicing with treats on the floor is very important also. Put bait on the floor that your dog really does not care for, then put your hand over it and say “Leave it.” Wait for your dog to stop going after the bait. When your dog looks at you say “Yes” and take the bait off the floor and with your other hand give your dog a delicious treat. Continue this raising your hand higher each time until your dog learns not to take the bait.

There are many objects that are safe that you could practice with in your home such as laundry, toys, food, other safe trash and tissues. Go different places to practice such as your friends’ homes, as well as every room in your home, your yard and on daily walks. Remember to reward your dog with treats and praise as he accomplishes learning “Leave it.”

Now it’s time to add a challenge if your dog plays fetch. Before your dog can get the toy make him wait until you tell him to get it. Using his leash keeping him at your side, throw the toy and tell him to “Wait.” then after a brief moment of him standing still tell him to “Get it” and drop the leash.

An exciting activity is when you take your dog for his walk, this is his special time of the day that he looks forward to. Pick up your dogs leash and wait for your dog to calm down. Tell him to sit and stay as you bring the leash clip near his collar, if he jumps up say “Oops!” and put the leash out of his site. Do not yell so you don’t scare him. You want your dog to learn that he must sit and wait and be calm to be able to go for his walk. When he stays still clip the leash on and say “Okay, let’s go.” Your dog will have a safe and healthy life as he is taught these important commands and the bond between you both will be strong.

Impulse Control Training and Games for Dogs

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Keeping Your Dog’s Attention

Keeping Your Dog’s Attention

The first step in keeping your dog’s attention is to teach him his name. As he hears his name called you should say to him “Good dog” with excitement and happiness in your voice and smiling so he sees the expression on your face.

Our dogs learn body language quickly, so it is very important that your dog can see this positive reaction from you. This will give him the foundation he needs to realize his name is important. If your dog does not come to you at first make noises like clapping your hands, or kissing noises and repeat his name with excitement. When your dog looks at you wiggle one of his favorite toys and coax him to come over to you. Never yell or show him aggressive behavior this will only hinder him from being at ease with this training.

Keeping Your Dog’s Attention

When he does comes over try to pet him. Some dogs shy away from being touched on the top of their heads, if you see him slouch or back away be careful not to scare him and try to pet him on his back or neck. Rewarding him after he comes over to you with a yummy treat that he loves and playing a game that he enjoys like tug of war, or retrieving a ball will make this learning process a success.

You need to be sure your dog is looking at you so you know that he is paying complete attention before you call his name. Practice indoors so your dog has nothing to distract him from you. Then go outside of the house and be sure you get his attention by staying closer to your dog. Each time you practice, move farther away always making sure your dog is looking at you as he moves towards you. When you are out in the yard and your dog is interested in looking at something or sniffing, his complete focus is on that and he will tend not to hear you call him.

Keeping Your Dog’s Attention

Building good focus begins when you reward your dog after he looks at you when you say his name.

Teaching your dog the word “come” is a very important step. When he does come over to you tell him to sit. This is the next step teaching him to focus and pay attention to you. Using the word “come” should never be used in a situation that is negative. If your dog does not enjoy his bath, never tell him to “come” and put him in the tub, because he will always associate the bath with the word “come” and will ruin this training.

“Let’s Go” is a good word to use when you want your dog to come and walk with you, go into the house or outside in the yard or to go into the car. Using special treats that your dog loves or showing them their favorite toys will make it easier for them to understand this command.

You will notice that your dog knows his name has meaning when you first see him coming to you before you say the word “come.” Always separate the commands a little bit apart from each other, so your dog knows the difference between his name and the word “come.”

Each time your dog succeeds with this training you should reward him in ways that he will feel special and happy as he sees your expression and the positive tone in your voice. It also shows your dog that when he comes to you great things happen and that this experience has made a special bond between both of you.

What Causes Hair Loss in Dogs?

What Causes Hair Loss in Dogs?

Male pattern baldness runs in my family, and has, over the last several years, begun to announce itself with increasing prominence. It’s a bit of a sore subject for me, and the Hippocratic wreath developing atop my head sounds more distinguished than it feels. Dogs are not as vain as humans, but hair loss in our canine companions can signal a variety of substantive health issues.

Since the vast majority of a dog’s body is covered in fur, hair loss in dogs can be an alarming sight for dog owners. Hair loss, both in humans and dogs, is evidence of a medical condition known broadly as alopecia. Let’s look at four of the most common reasons behind hair loss in dogs, some of which are more serious than others.

1. Shedding and genetics

Seasonal shedding is the most common reason for voluminous and sudden hair loss in dogs. There is a common misconception that the less hair a dog has to begin with, the less hair loss the dog will experience during fall and spring shedding seasons. It is believed that dogs who shed less are hypoallergenic. Dog allergies are caused not by hair itself, but by proteins present in the skin itself and in the saliva of dogs. For dog owners who have never experienced heavy seasonal shedding before, the sight of dog hair suddenly appearing all over the house can be alarming, but it is completely natural.

It may be unusual, but alopecia can also be genetic in otherwise healthy and fur-covered dogs. This condition, known as follicular dysplasia, has the same primary symptom as normal hair loss in humans. Hair follicles begin to shrink and hair either grows in thinner, or disappears, creating what we would call bald spots. This form of dog hair loss looks strange, but if the dog takes no notice, there may be no cause for concern.

What Causes Hair Loss in Dogs?

2. Mange

If the dog is licking or scratching at these spots, however, the cause might be an infection or infestation. Mite infestations are a second cause of hair loss in dogs. There are two varieties of mange in dogs — demodetic and sarcoptic — of which demodetic is the most common. Though it may be horrifying to consider, most dogs live with a native population of mites on their bodies. Under normal circumstances, the number of these mites is held in check by a dog’s immune system.

What we refer to as mange is an affliction that occurs when the dog’s immune system is compromised or otherwise weakened, and the mite population begins to explode. Left unchecked, the excess mites cause dogs to itch, scratch, lick, and bite at spots on their body. Dog hair loss with mange is not due to the mites themselves, but to the wounds that the dog creates by the scratching and gnawing. These wounds create space for bacterial and fungal infections to take root, leading to hair loss.

What Causes Hair Loss in Dogs?

3. Skin infections

Under the rubric of skin infections that cause a dog to lose hair, the most common is ringworm. Ringworm is not a worm, but rather a fungus that feeds on a dog’s skin and hair. Since fungi require moisture and heat to grow and spread, hair loss due to ringworm is frequently observed during the most humid parts of the year. If a dog’s hair loss is occurring on the extremities — her tail, forelegs, head, or on the top of her paws — the ringworm fungus might be the cause.

You’ll recognize ringworm by its clearest symptom, the pinkish or reddish ring present in the patch of skin where the dog is losing hair. Ringworm fungal infections are self-limiting. In many instances, hair loss due to ringworm will stop within a few months. Dog owners should be more proactive, though, as ringworm is a zoonotic disorder and can be passed to humans. Topical antifungal medications, both over the counter and prescription, will expedite healing, hair recovery, and limit stress on you and your dog.

4. Stress and allergies

We all know what it feels like to be so stressed that we’re “pulling our hair out.” Dogs experience stress as well, and there are certain stressors that may cause a dog, literally, to lose hair. Separation anxiety takes a toll on dogs, especially when they are the only pet in the household. Ennui may cause a dog to lick, scratch, or bite at herself to pass the time. Repeated episodes can result in hair loss. Other common stressors that can lead to losing hair include unfamiliar social situations, air or car travel, extended periods of illness, and pregnancy.

People sometimes experience allergic reactions to dog dander and saliva, but dogs can have allergies as well. Dog allergies that cause hair loss vary widely, and include reactions to sudden dietary changes, medications, and exposure to household cleaning products. The most common source of allergic hair loss in dogs is a flea or tick bite. Like ringworm fungus, flea and tick infestations can happen at any time of year, but are frequently observed in the summer months.

Have you ever dealt with canine alopecia?

For most dog breeds, hair loss accompanied by itching, biting, or open wounds may signal any number of concerns. We’ve only covered the most common here. Alopecia is not always symptomatic of a health problem, however. There are certain dog breeds — the American Hairless Terrier, Chinese Crested, Peruvian Inca Orchid, and Xoloitzcuintle, specifically — for whom hairlessness is a simple fact of life and genetics.

Have you ever owned a dog who experienced a bout of hair loss? Were you and your veterinarian able to find that it was caused by genetic predisposition, a parasitic infestation, a bacterial or fungal infection, or stress? Was the hair loss due to a rarer condition? Share your experiences with and stories about canine alopecia in the comments!

How to Train Your Dog to Become a Service Dog.

How to Train Your Dog to Become a Service Dog

Service Dog training can be costly and if you have a mental or physical disability and can’t be on a waiting list for a long period of time, it is possible to train your dog. A service dog can be any size or breed. Labrador Retrievers, German Shepherds, and Golden Retrievers are the service dogs that are most popular. The dog you choose needs to have the right personality, be unafraid, calm and willing to work.

Obedience Training – On the first ask your dog must respond to commands (basic commands and skilled tasks) in your home and in all public environments. The basic obedience skills that your dog should demonstrate are coming to you when he is called, walking next to you in a controlled position, lying down and staying in place responding to your voice or hand signals. Dog Training Collars can be helpful when it comes to obedience training. Your dog should be well behaved at home as well as meeting the minimum standards for Assistance Dogs in Public.

Keep Your Dog Focused on You – Teach your dog not to show any aggressive behavior to people or other animals. While they are on duty, they should not bark, lunge, growl, snarl, snap or bite and not accept food, being pet or sniffing merchandise from other people or intruding into another dog’s space.

Socialize Your Dog – Teach your dog to ignore food that is dropped on the floor near him while he is working outside of the house. Teach your dog to tolerate odors, sounds, strange sights in a wide variety of public settings such as grocery stores, elevators, bathrooms, movie theaters, churches, and shopping malls. Teach him how to maneuver through large crowds and not be distracted so he keeps his focus on the task of guarding you. Your dog should not show any unruly behavior or barking while out in the public. Give him a special command or signal to the toilet in an appropriate place not out in public. Teach your dog to be trained while on his leash or without it. Neuter or spay your dog between four and six months of age so he will be less likely to drift to find females in heat or to mark territory. Your dog will be less aggressive if he is neutered which is very important for your service dog so he will not be distracted from his focus on you and your needs.

Certify Your Dog – The American’s with Disability Act does not require any certification for Service Dogs. This act protects people with all kinds of disabilities, visible as well as invisible. Businesses that serve the public are required to allow people with disabilities to bring their service animals with them to hotels, restaurants, taxicabs, concert halls, airlines, sports facilities and any places that the public has access to. By law, you cannot be separated from other customers or be charged extra because of your service dog. By law, you do not have to prove that your dog is a service do. If you do decide to certify your dog with NSAR you will have what documents you need if you were asked for proof. If your dog has a Service Animal patch and ID card displayed most all businesses with not ask about your dog.

How to Train Your Dog to Become a Service Dog

You can purchase supplies online for your service dog such as a reflective cool comfort vest, shirts, leashes with the words “Do Not Pet,” pet tags and many other important items.

A good service dog is people oriented and is confident but not dominant or submissive, not overactive and not protective, but to make disabled people more able.

 

 

 

Celebration of Nancy's and Carrie's Work Anniversary at Wellturn!

Celebration of Nancy’s and Carrie’s Work Anniversary at Wellturn!

Time flies, things change, and people change. But what doesn’t change is the loyalty in the hearts of our co-workers as we congratulate Nancy’s 5th year work anniversary, and Carrie’s 3rd year work anniversary with a huge celebration in the office.

Carrie, having been with Wellturn for 3 years, has become one of the core members of the Procurement Department. She is always the most cooperative and supportive force to our Sales Department.

Nancy, initially started as a member of the Human & Resource Department, has exceeded people’s expectation and become a Sales Rep who is now taking full control of the domestic market. She is a real-life example of challenging yourself to do something you dare not to try. She is no longer the same person when she first started. She is now sophisticated, mature, considerate, firm and decisive. Oh, did I mention caring? since she’s now a loving mother of a very cute 7-year-old boy.

We are very honored to witness the growth of Nancy and Carrie, we are also very thrilled to see the growth of Wellturn. We all pray for the prosperity of our company and the people within it.

If you think Wellturn has a great company culture and is filled with cool and passionate staff, remember to come visit us at the Global Pet Expo 2019 in Orlando, Florida on March 20-22.

Wellturn Technology Booth Number: 3553.

We will be at the Global Pet Expo 2019!

We will be at the Global Pet Expo 2019!

Global Pet Expo, presented by the American Pet Products Association (APPA) and Pet Industry Distributors Association (PIDA), is the pet industry’s largest annual trade show featuring the newest, most innovative pet products on the market today. In 2019, Global Pet Expo will take place March 20-22 in Orlando, Florida. Global Pet Expo is open to independent retailers, distributors, mass-market buyers, and other qualified professionals.

The New Products Showcase gives exhibitors the opportunity to highlight their newest lines, and gives attendees a chance to preview all the newest products hitting the industry in one location at the Show.

We, Wellturn will be there to showcase some of our brand new dog training collars, bark collars and electric dog fence systems to all dog training professionals.

If you’re interested in visiting our booth, please make sure to come to Booth number: 3553 on March 20-22, 2019.

We will be at the Global Pet Expo 2019!

7 Reasons Why Choose E-collar Training for Your Dog

7 Reasons Why Choose E-collar Training for Your Dog

Every once in a while we still encounter resistance when we bring up the idea of remote collar training. The resistance is not nearly as frequent as it was 15 years ago when we started offering this way of training, but it still happens from time to time.

Why would I want to use a ‘shock collar’ on my dog? That is the question that people ask. Honestly, I can’t answer that because I don’t think I am shocking the dog. What I can respond to is why I made the choice to incorporate e-collars into my training all those years ago and why it has become my go-to tool for most of the dogs I train now.

1. Better control: Initially my desire for learning to use a remote collar was driven from a need to have better control of one of my personal dogs. I had a Boxer who had some serious dog aggression issues. Not the kind that are based in reactivity if another dog “started it”, but the real kind of dog aggression that made her a potential danger to other dogs and a liability for me. I’d worked with her for 2 years on trying to solve the problem and had made progress but still could not trust her during those situations where my attention might get distracted. She was one of those dogs who would take advantage of weakness, and she did if she found an opportunity. The e-collar training I learned afforded me that ability to gain greater control and keep her out of trouble and other dogs safe from harm.

2. Off leash ability: Within a short period of time it became apparent to me how quickly and easily I could help my clients to transition to off leash training when we added an e-collar to the training mix. Training to an off leash standard had previously taken months, if not years of work. Now we could get there in weeks.

7 Reasons Why Choose E-collar Training for Your Dog

3. Safety and Peace of Mind: Once the off leash training was in place, the peace of mind was huge. Within a few short weeks of training we could give our dogs the joy of freedom off leash and feel totally confident they would be safe because they would come back when called, every time.

4. Easier Learning Curve: As I progressed into teaching others how to use the equipment, I saw a dramatic increase in my client’s level of success. The techniques of using the remote collar were easier to emulate for the average person. No longer did clients have to master the level of finesse I had with a leash, or their voice control or their strength and quickness. The consistency between handlers was always there because of the equipment. A petite woman could walk a large, strong dog just as well as her husband could.

5. Reduced frustration: Because the results were faster and easier to achieve, the frustration level for people struggling with behavioral problems in their dogs dropped. No longer did it take weeks of practice to see slight changes in behavior. People were seeing results after one session, and that gave them hope and the motivation to carry on trying to resolve the challenges. Less people were “giving up” and relinquishing their dogs to shelters, rehoming or euthanasia.

7 Reasons Why Choose E-collar Training for Your Dog

6. Increased desire to learn more: Because success breeds success I suddenly had clients who were coming to class because it was fun, AND their dogs were improving dramatically. They weren’t coming because they felt an obligation to “go to dog class”. The accelerated pace of learning empowered them and fueled a desire to do more with their dogs. Suddenly we were filling advanced classes, tricks and retrieve classes, hiking classes, swimming classes, agility and more.

7. Easier on the dogs: The final reason that pushed me over the edge in promoting e-collar training was the most powerful one. It was SO much easier on the dogs. The information presented to them was clear and consistent, and who can ask more than that when you are learning something new? The clarity meant the dogs “got it” almost immediately, and they were happier, calmer and more stable as a result of this way of training.

7 Reasons Why Choose E-collar Training for Your Dog

E-collar simply is a tool that is amazing and can benefit so many dog / human relationships. Like anything, the key is learning to implement the tool properly. Once people learn that skill, they never again call it a ‘shock collar’, and they never ask “Why would I want to use one?”

Spring is the prevalent season of infectious diseases, so the daily care of dogs is important and necessary in spring My advice on the disease is that prevention is greater than treatment. Firstly let us know more about the common diseases

Common Diseases and Prevention for Dogs in the Spring

Spring is the prevalent season of infectious diseases, so the daily care of dogs is important and necessary in spring. My advice on the disease is that prevention is greater than treatment.

Firstly let us know more about common diseases.

1. Dog cough

In most areas, the temperature changes is more obvious in spring, and the dog will have a cough caused by cold air irritating the nasal mucous. This cough is not viral, so the owner don`t need worry overmuch.

If the dog coughs at night, it is likely because of sharp temperature change, and it is necessary to keep them warm.

But if the dog coughs and has a runny nose, be sure to see a pet doctor.

Common Diseases and Prevention for Dogs in the Spring

2. Canine distemper

Canine distemper is usually more prevalent in spring, and sick dogs can be restless, screaming, and often on rare dogs.

To prevent this disease, the owner should give the dog a special vaccine in advance, and the dog who is under one year old and the dog who is breast-feeding should pay more attention.

Common Diseases and Prevention for Dogs in the Spring

3. Dog diarrhea

Spring bacteria breed quickly and food can easily deteriorate. Dog diarrhea may be due to acute enteritis, infectious diseases, parasites, etc. Dogs with severe diarrhea should see a doctor in time, especially a Siberian Husky.

Common Diseases and Prevention for Dogs in the Spring

4. Dog hair loss

It is very common for a dog to lose hair in spring, but it should also pay attention to its skin problems. When the dog’s skin will have redness, itching, rash, and dandruff, it should be promptly consulted.

Common Diseases and Prevention for Dogs in the Spring

5. Vaccination

In the spring, the dog’s activities will more often, the frequency of contact with other dogs will increase, and the probability of disease transmission will increase.

Common Diseases and Prevention for Dogs in the Spring
In the spring, dogs should be vaccinated in strict accordance with the requirements of the pet doctor. Reduce the probability of dog morbidity.

Famous Youtuber Meebles Sporella Talks about Welturn Petdiary Dog Training Collar

Wellturn Petdiary Dog Training Collar P320 Review

Product Link: https://dog-ecollar.com/product-item/dog-training-shock-collar-p320/

Product Info:
300M Remote Range Waterproof Dog Training Collar | P320

Main Features
-Innovative blind operation with touch distinguishing mode buttons.
-300M remote dog training range.
-User expandable to a two-dog system.
-Extra-long standby time (15 days for the receiver).
-16 adjustable progressive intensity levels for shock.
-8 adjustable progressive intensity levels for vibration.
-Backlit LCD indicating intensity level and battery.
-100% waterproof receiver.
-Touch-typing with touch distinguishing mode buttons.
-Silicone button with carbon contact, silent clicking to preventing pets conditioned reflex to the sound of clicking.