Published at Wednesday, 22 May 2019. Dog Training. By Marquise Rey.
An essential part of being a responsible dog owner is that you train your dog as early as possible, preferably when you have first brought home your new pet. With an excellent course, training your dog should be simple, particularly if it has a step-by-step format that's easy to follow. Training your dog requires lots of time and devotion to your dog and this sometimes puts people off and may mean that they don't train their dogs at all. By training your dog when it's still early you can save you and the rest of the family a bunch of hassles and frustrations later on when your dog is all grown up.
The intermediate training generally lasts up to 10 weeks, and is intended for dogs that are 5 months or older. Some professionals feel it is essential for participating dogs to have completed the basic training course to get the most out of this training, should your dog not be used to the basic training or commands not only will it hold his training back, but it could put him off further training. So it is important that your dog has become accustomed to the basic commands and understands what is expected of him.
STAY is another command that every dog should know. Building on SIT, stand beside your dog with the leash taunt, held straight above his head. Incorporate hand signals and place your open palm in front of dog's nose. Say STAY and move in front of your dog to block his forward movement. If he moves, repeat hand signal and STAY command. If he stays, move back next to him, make him hold his STAY for a few seconds, praise and treat. As with each dog training technique, continue to slowly increase increments of distance and hold time with each training lesson. An additional element when training your dog to STAY is the three D's. Duration, Distraction, and Distance. As I just mentioned, it is important to slowly increase the increments of Duration and Distance but Distraction must be introduced to test your dogs understanding of this command. Be sure to add distraction while training your dog before the distance gets too long. Common distractions would be someone entering the training area with a toy, another dog walking by, etc.
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