Billy Currington Message Forum
Not logged in [Login - Register]
Go To Bottom

Printable Version  
Author: Subject:
Senior Member

Posts: 654
Registered: 5-7-2015
Member Is Offline

[*] posted on 4-15-2018 at 02:34 AM

Potty training success is measured by you allowing your puppy inside and resting assured that when he or she needs to go potty , it happens where and when you want it to happen!

It's a sad statistic to learn that the #1 reason a puppy ends up in a shelter is because of potty training issues. These can be real deal breakers for new owners but there is a solution to it.

Some of the most common questions asked by owners about potty training their puppy are:

Rewards and Punishment...which ones are most effective?

How often does my puppy need to go?

When do I start Potty training my puppy?

Which times must my puppy go potty?

Should I use a crate for training?

How long will it take to train my Puppy?

Heres a letter from a puppy owner that wrote to me recently
"Dear Sarah,
Oops she did it again. That cute little ball of puppy is really starting to stretch the friendship now.
We were the proud new owners of Molly the golden Labrador. She was just so perfect and affectionate but she had a dirty little habit that was really making things tough around the home. We always wanted a dog that could live with us, beside us and sleep at our feet.
Unfortunately for Lilly, she was looking at a life of peering longingly through the glass sliding doors as she couldn't be trusted inside.
Molly would pee on our carpet , on our tiles, on our floor boards and once she peed on my daughters I heart NY tee.
Even though she looked like an angel, she had some less than angelic behaviour that was testing us.
So I asked the Vet. ?Oh its common!? he said. Common, perhaps , but it didn't stop her knowing she wasn't alone in the habit.
I started restricting her water, locking her away on the tiled floor should she pee by putting a barrier across the doorway. I put out newspapers in a designated spot in the laundry hoping she would pee there only.
None of these things seemed to work. I cant tell you how many nights I stood outside in the bitter cold waiting for her to pee or poop! And just when my fingers had gone completely numb from the cold, and I couldn't feel any sensation in my nose I would bring her inside thinking that we would both die of hypothermia if I didn't.
And there she would go. Right in the warm confines of the living room.
I can tell you it took some searching but I found someone who gave me all the tips, tricks and tools of the trade to remedy this dilemma.
I think the most important lesson I learned was that I had to be trained! She was just trying to work out what we needed from her but I had to show her. That's why I was so pleased to have been given your advice when I did.
Molly is now a 2 year old bundle of energy. She lays at the foot of the bed , she sits next to me when I'm on the sofa, and she travels on vacation with us each summer. She hasn't had an accident since!
I knew she didn't mean it, I just didn't know that I had to be the one trained so I could teach her.
Warm regards,
Nancy Findale and Molly"

Alleviating this problem is very straightforward , with the only requirement being that you are consistent with your training. Dogs and puppies learn from repetition, using the same commands with the same reward and having a routine is the most effective way to reach the success that you desire.
Don't give up. There's brilliant information out there to prevent your puppy from going Oops, they did it again.

Author's Resource Box

To learn more about 7Days To Successfully House Train Your Dog, please visit http:www.DogCatKids

Sarah Gladman has been breeding and training Labrador Retrievers for 14 years. She has worked as a Head Clinic Veterinary Nurse for 6 years. She enjoys time with her elderly Labrador Lillian , and her chocolate partner in crime; Baxter. They share their bed with Count Crusty. 3 Felines allow Sarah and her family to live in their house. Pikelet, Elliott and Wink. All Scottish Folds.

Article Source:

A picture showing an elementary school student doing homework with his own desk on line 8 of Shanghai subway went viral Tuesday, triggering heated debate on Chinese social media. While some people praise him as a high-achieving student, others think the boy with a wooden table occupied too much space that could have affected other passengers.

What happened? On November 7th, a journalist with The Cover tried in vain to get into contact with the parents of the child. However, a girl who seems to be the sister of the boy explained on Sina Weibo, a Twitter-like microblogging service , that the desk was not taken onto the carriage on purpose and her brother just happened to be taking it back home from another place. “My brother just wanted to finish his homework early so he could hang out with his friends,” she wrote.

Students' heavy homework load is one of those perennial topics in China.

Education expert Ji Dahai said doing homework on subway is not good for children’s health because of its noisy environment. “Teachers should assign moderate tasks to students and improve their learning methods. Parents should also guide their children to properly arrange their leisure time.” He said.

Shanghai Shentong Metro Group Co., Ltd. said they will respond to future media concerns regarding the matter on Wechat or Weibo.(Jiaqi)

Everyone has needed for lawyers for fulfilling the legal obligations in any area as per their specific needs and requirements for.

View user's profile View All Posts By User

  Go To Top

Powered by XMB
XMB Forum Software © 2001-2010 The XMB Group
[Queries: 17] [PHP: 23.4% - SQL: 76.6%]