Cute Toy Poodle Puppies Being Trained – A Video

Here is a cute video of some toy poodles being trained. They are puppies and are learning to sit and roll and other commands. These toy poodle pups sure are cute!

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Poodle Clicker Training Video

Here is a short but good Poodle Clicker Training Video.  You can see the trainer with the little poodle and notice the timing and sequence of the command, the clicker sound and the treat reward.

Clicker training is a great way to re-enforce training your poodle with different commands.  Poodles are so smart and eager to learn.  The command is given, once the poodle is quiet and attentive.  Once the command is done and the poodle gives the trainer a high-five, the clicker is sounded at the precise moment that the dog does the trick.

Then the reward is given immediately afterward to associate a command or trick well performed with a tasty treat.

Poodle Clicker Training Video

 

 

Have you done any clicker training with your poodle?  It’s easy, fun and it’s a great way to teach your dog certain commands and really train the pup to get it right.  It’s a powerful combination and a great way to do dog training at home.

You can get a clicker by clicking on our link at Amazon below!

 

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Finding the best treats for training your poodle

Training your standard poodle, miniature, toy poodle or other breed of dog is one of the most important parts of owning and caring for a dog. Finding the best treats for training your poodle is going to be one of the best things you can do for your dog training sessions. If you can find the treats that are like “doggy-crack”, you will find that the training will go a lot better for you.

poodle doing a trick

This poodle is practicing some training for a tasty treat

Finding the best treats for training your poodle

When you can find the best tasting treats that your poodle will crave, it will help to gain the dog’s focus and reduce some of the distractinon that can hinder your training progress. Dogs need to really be motivated to be able to focus on the commands and on you, rather than what else is going on around them. There are lots of smells, sounds and sights for your poodle to be distracted by and it is a lot easier when you have a treat that they go nuts for right in front of them when working with your dogs.

In a recent article in Petside.com, some of the top picks of trainers from all over gave their favorite choices for dog training and poodle training treats. Here is a small sample of those top picks:

Best Low Calorie Training Treat: Zuke’s Mini Naturals

About the size of a piece of Kibble, these soft mini dog treats have less than 3.5 calories each, so you don’t have to worry if you give your dog several in one sitting. “One thing I am considerate of is what the dog is happy with and above all not allergic to,” says Georgina Bradley, Top Dog at DogStars Training Academy. Zuke’s Minis come in several flavors to help you avoid allergy triggers including salmon, chicken, rabbit and peanut butter.

Best Outdoor Training Treat: Hot Dogs

“When you’re training a dog, especially in distracting environments, parents should always use something soft and smelly,” says Laura Roach, Dog Trainer of Camp Bow Wow. When there are a lot of distractions outside, a biscuit might not peak your dog’s interest, but lunch meat, semi-moist dog food rolls and good old fashioned hot dogs are more likely to entice your pooch. Roach says to cut hot dogs into little pieces. If your dog has a sensitive belly, you should test a tiny piece of a hot dog before using this dog treat for training.

Read more from the original article here

When it comes to finding the best treats for training your poodle, it depends on your poodle’s tastes and if it has any allergies to certain foods. Small bits of cooked chicken can also work well, but generally speaking, your training treats should be very small and strong smelling to your pooch. Dry kibble can work, sometimes, but a hot dog will always win out in the end.

If you want to give the Zuke’s Mini Naturals Dog Treats a try, you can get some today by ordering online at Amazon.  You can use our affiliate link below to order some.

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Poodle Behavior Problems

Are Poodle Behavior Problems getting you stressed out these days?  Even with good training, some poodle can still have unwanted behaviors that are tough to eliminate completely.

Most of the problems I hear about people with poodles or other dogs complaining about are barking, knocking over the trash, aggressive behavior with other dogs, licking and chewing on your shoes and other good stuff.

Lucy still likes to chew the stuffing out of the sofa occasionally, but she’s much better than she used to be.  Otherwise we’ve eliminated almost all of the unwanted behaviors.  We are working  on getting her not to growl at other dogs while passing them while walking on a leash, which she still does once and a while.

poodle behavior

You can teach an old poodle new tricks with good training

Here are some good tips on how to go about working with difficult behavior modification using various methods and training techniques and commands.

 

Poodle Behavior Problems

 

What am I to do, you ask? Well, ideally, it’s what you should have done all along – from the beginning. But if you’re reading this you probably need this list.
Here’s the easy short list:
•    Exercise is critical. Constructively manage that energy and provide him with two good walks a day with you or other responsible family member plus toys that dispense kibble (his dry dog food) slowly so that he begins to earn part of each meal by working the toys.
•    Schedule regular dog obedience training exercises on leash in the house. Work on the basic commands to give him a sense of working for you rather than you following his lead. Get him really good at come, sit and down.
•    Put him on an earn-to-learn program to earn his food, toys and love and affection.
•    Make a list of all dog behavior problems you want to fix (like jumping) – and prioritize the list.
•    Make a list of what causes each problem (like a visitor.)
•    Then determine what you would prefer your dog to do (like a sit.)
•    Work on your program daily – on leash and set your goals but don’t push your dog. Enjoy the process!
To get the most from your dog, let him know what you expect of him with your rules.
Set boundaries about your personal space. If he learns to respect your personal space, he will eventually respect the personal space of other family members and your guests.
For your dog to get the most from you, he will figure out (sooner than later) what the results of living by your rules and boundaries will yield: long walks with you – his favorite person and that great dog behavior will get an occasional trip to the beach or park with you.
His best learned lesson is giving before receiving –knowing that he must give a simple sit before he receives anything.
Being consistent with any program takes time. That’s why you should enjoy the process. Take pride in each small step in the right direction.

See the original article here

 

Start with one of the more undesirable Poodle Behavior Problems and work with one at a time using consistent reward based commands.  Do a little bit each day so neither you or your dog is overwhelmed.  A little training goes a long way, but be consistent with both your voice, hand signals and your routine.  Your poodle is very intelligent and has an inherent desire to please you.  Sometimes, behaviors get a little set in stone, so be patient as you try to work with your dog to gradually eliminate them and turn them around.

If you like this post or have learned something about poodle behavior issues and poodle training tips, please share it with others and like it on facebook.  Other people have training issues they want to work out as well.   Thanks for reading!

If you are looking for a great book on dog behavior, I recommend getting How To Speak Dog: Mastering the Art of Dog-Human Communication by Stanley Coren available at Amazon.  This book is highly rated and has gotten excellent reviews from it’s readers.   You can pick up a copy today by clicking the link below.

 


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How To Stop A Poodle From Barking

Some people have asked me for advice on How To Stop A Poodle From Barking.  Poodles are known for their intelligence and the ability to learn quickly.  This can be a good thing, but poodles can also learn how to get what they want and sometimes this can lead to more barking as a way to see how much they can get away with.

It is normal behavior for poodles and all breeds of dogs to bark a little bit throughout the day, but when it becomes excessive and constant, then you have to do something.  Normally, teaching your poodle to limit his or her barking should start when they are a puppy.  Sometimes, simply holding it’s mouth closed gently and making the “shhh” sound will begin to associate the “shhh” sound with stopping the barking.

poodle in crate

Lucy only barks occasionally while in her crate

One problem is that a lot of people don’t realize they are actually teaching their dog to bark.  If your poodle is barking in the crate and to quite them down, you give them food or let them out of the crate to shut them up, they will think that if they bark enough, they will get what they want.  The reward is associated with their barking, instead of the other way around.

Here are some tips on teaching and training your poodle or dog to eliminate or limit their barking from the Humane Society.

Ignore your dog’s barking for as long as it takes him to stop. That means don’t give him any attention at all while he’s barking. Your attention only rewards him for being noisy.

Don’t talk to him, don’t touch him, and don’t even look at him.  When he finally quiets, even to take a breath, reward him with a treat.

To be successful with this method:

  • You must wait as long as it takes for him to stop barking. If he barks for an hour and you finally get so frustrated that you yell at him to be quiet, the next time he’ll probably bark for an hour and a half. He learns that if he just barks long enough you’ll give him attention.
  • Be consistent. You must ignore the barking EVERY time.

Example: barking when confined

If your dog is in his crate or confined to a room behind a baby gate or other barrier, he may bark because he wants to be with you.

  • Turn your back and ignore him.
  • Whenever he stops barking, turn, praise him, and give him a treat.
  • Make a game of it. As he catches on that being quiet gets him a treat, lengthen the amount of time he must remain quiet before being rewarded.
  • Start small. Reward him for being quiet for just a second or two. Work up to longer periods of quiet.
  • Keep the game fun by varying the amount of time. Sometimes reward him after 5 seconds, then 12 seconds, then 3 seconds, then 20 seconds, and so on.

Desensitization and counter conditioning

Gradually get your dog accustomed to whatever is causing him to bark. Start with the stimulus (the thing that makes him bark) at a distance. It must be far enough away that he doesn’t bark when he sees it. Feed him lots of good treats. Move the stimulus a little closer (perhaps as little as a few inches or a few feet to start) and feed treats. If the stimulus moves out of sight, stop giving your dog treats.

You want your dog to learn that the appearance of the stimulus leads to good things (treats!).

Example: barking at dogs

Dogs that are afraid of other dogs will often bark at them.

  • Have a friend with a dog stand out of sight far enough away that you know your dog won’t bark at the other dog.
  • As the friend and dog come into view, start feeding your dog lots of very yummy treats (tiny bits of cooked chicken usually work well). Keep feeding treats until the friend and dog are out of sight.
  • Stop feeding treats as soon as the friend and dog disappear from view.
  • Ask your friend and her dog to gradually walk closer.
  • Don’t try to progress too quickly; it may take days or weeks before your dog can pay attention to you and the treats without barking at the other dog.
  • Contact a behavior professional for assistance if you need help.

Teach The Quiet Command

It may sound nonsensical, but to stop your dog from barking, first teach him to bark on command.

  • Give your dog the command to “speak.” Have someone immediately make a noise—such as knocking on the door—that is sure to make your dog bark.
  • Let him bark two or three times, then stick a tasty treat in front of his nose.
  • When he stops barking to sniff the treat, praise him and give him the treat. Repeat until he starts barking as soon as you say “speak.”

Once your dog can reliably bark on command, teach the “quiet” command.

  • Start in a calm environment with no distractions.
  • Tell him to “speak.” When he starts barking, say “quiet” and stick a treat in front of his nose.
  • Praise him for being quiet and give him the treat.

Example: Intruder at the Door

When the doorbell rings, your dog alerts you to the presence of an “intruder” by barking wildly. Once you’ve taught your dog the “quiet” command in a calm environment, practice in increasingly distracting situations until your dog can immediately stop barking when asked to, even when that “intruder” arrives at the door.

 

I think that these are good examples of How To Stop A Poodle From Barking the right way.  Just telling the dog to stop or yelling for it to be quiet just sounds to them like barking right back to them.  It’s going to take time, patience and lots of practice.  But if you are consistent with the behavior modification and training using treats at the right time, you should see some positive changes coming gradually over time.

 

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Poodle Crate Training Tips

If you are thinking about crate training for your poodle, or any type of dog, for that matter, I highly recommend it and I want to offer some important Poodle Crate Training Tips for those of you who are on the fence about getting a crate.

Naturally, if you start when the dog is a puppy it is easier, but it can still be done with an older dog. If it’s an older dog, start by getting the right size crate for the dog and throw a treat or two inside. As far as size goes, make sure the crate is large enough for your poodle or dog to stand up and turn around easily. If it is a fearful dog, or possibly has a negative association with a wire crate, get a plastic crate, which offers less distractions from the outside world. Getting him or her acclimated to the crate is a process but eventually you want to have a regular schedule of times the dog will go in the crate. Dogs thrive on schedules and regularity of routine. Eventually your poodle should respond favorably to the crate and want to go in there.

Here are some good Poodle Crate Training Tips from the Richmond Times Dispatch website. One very important tip, which our trainer emphasized is never use the crate for punishing your dog. You want to make sure there is always a positive association with going into the crate and that it is a safe place.

poodle crate training tips

Lucy, the poodle really likes her crate

Crate the dog from the get-go.

The earlier crate training begins, the more successful it is likely to be. Dogs who are crate trained when young often see their crates as a respite or a place to relax and hangout throughout the rest of their lives. So the earlier owners get started, the more likely pets are to enjoy their crates.

Make the crate a place the dog will want to be.

A crate doesn’t have to include just a bed and some bowls. A crate can be furnished with some of the dog’s favorite toys and treats so the crate is a place the dog loves. When placing such items, place on the opposite side of the door opening. Because dogs will spend most of their time in the crate when their owners are away, it’s best to only place larger toys that cannot be swallowed to prevent choking and illness. Inspect the crate daily to ensure no items have been chipped or broken and become choking hazards as a result.

Never use the crate as punishment.

A dog will likely never grow accustomed to or comfortable with its crate if the crate is used as a punishment for bad behavior. Owners are not buying the crate to act as a jail cell but rather a comfortable and safe place for dogs to spend time during the day or sleep in at night. Using a crate as punishment, even if it’s only done once, could make it impossible for owners to ever acclimate their pets to a crate.

Don’t isolate the crate.

A crate should not be isolated from everyone in the home. When home, move the crate so the dog and crate are near you. If watching television in the living room, carry the crate into the room with you. This makes the crate more attractive and won’t instill feelings of isolation in the dog when it’s in the crate. In addition, the dog won’t associate the crate with feelings of isolation when you’re not home. At night, place the crate near your bed to further ensure the dog does not feel isolated when in its crate.

One of the other important Poodle Crate Training Tips is not to push or place the poodle into the crate. Try to get them to go in the crate on their own. Use treats and toys in the crate as an incentive to get them to go inside. Once they get used to their crate, it becomes a happy and safe place and they are content and comfortable inside.

Click here to visit the original source of this post

 

If you are looking for dog crate for your poodle or dog, you can find all kinds and sizes of crates on Amazon like the one pictured here.

 

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House Training Tips For Your Poodle Puppy

If you have a new poodle puppy and want to know the best way to house break them, you will want to read this article, which has some great House Training Tips For Your Poodle Puppy. Using the crate training method is one of the best and easiest ways to establish a good puppy elimination routine and avoid accidents. Of course, there are still going to be some accidents in the house and it does happen. The best thing to do is not to scold or yell at the dog, but just clean up the mess and take the puppy outside more often. It may have been in too long without a trip outside the house or apartment.

Check out this brief but good article from CFHS which has some excellent and very simple House Training Tips For Your Poodle Puppy which can help solve some problems that can occur.

crate training

House Training is easy when you use a puppy Crate

The best way to house train a puppy is through crate training. It teaches him appropriate elimination and keeps him safe when you are not there to supervise. You’ll need to start as soon as you bring the pup home, so you should already have a crate big enough for him to stand, turn around and lie stretched out. For large breeds, you’ll have to get a bigger one after a few months. Be sure to put a comfort pad in for him – unless he chews it.

The first step is to make the crate a positive thing for the puppy. With the door open, toss a tasty treat into the crate for him to get. Do this several times, praising him when he goes in. Don’t close the door until he’s completely comfortable going in and out.

Then, when he goes in to get the treat, close the door, praise him quietly, then let him out after about 10-20 seconds. Don’t make a big deal when you let him out. Very gradually increase the length of time he’s in the crate, over the course of a day, but be sure to keep it very positive. If he cries, go back to a shorter time. It’s a good idea to say ‘crate’ or ‘kennel’ when he goes in so you can use that as a command later.

Once he’s going in happily, you can leave the room for a few minutes. Make sure to always give him a treat in the crate. Don’t let him out when he’s crying and don’t make a fuss when you let him out. When you start leaving him more than a few minutes, give him a special bone or a Kong stuffed with peanut butter – something he’ll only get in his crate. In a few days, he should be fine for an hour or two. Puppies sleep a lot so he’ll sleep most of the time when you’re gone.

Remember, the crate is a tool to be used wisely and humanely. Most puppies can go through the night at 8-10 weeks of age, but should not be crated for more than 4 hours at a time during the day. Puppies should be supervised when they’re not in the crate.

 

I’ve used this very same method and it has worked wonderfully for the first year of my poodle’s indoor living. She absolutely loves her crate and you should never see it as punishment for your poodle or puppy. The one thing never to do is to actually punish the dog by putting it in the crate after scolding it or it will begin to associate the crate with being reprimanded or punished.

During the entire first year Lucy our poodle was in our house, she only soiled her crate one single time! That’s pretty darn good for a young puppy. I thought the simple and basic House Training Tips For Your Poodle Puppy were very well done and I hope the article gave some new poodle owners a small sample of how great crate training can be for house training a new puppy.

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Looking to crate train a puppy at home?  Here’s a great video course all about that and much more

Check out Dove Cresswell’s Video Course on Dog Training that is full of great tips and advice on crate training and puppy house breaking and it’s fun and easy to watch.  Her videos are detailed and short with plenty of good information from an expert dog trainer who knows her stuff.

For more about this product, CLICK HERE to visit her website through our affiliate link.

 

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The Lazy Way To A Well Trained Poodle

Have you ever struggled with a difficult dog or puppy and had had to deal with barking, chewing, biting or housebreaking issues that are tough to handle?
Well, if you are like most poodle and dog owners, I’m sure that you probably have.  Maybe you are still dealing with some dog behavior problems that are not that easy to resolve.  Well, if so, I have found a simple and cheap solution to your troubles.

Expert Hollywood dog trainer Dove Cresswell has come up with a fantastic dog training course that is made up entirely of short, easy to follow videos on exactly how to train your poodle, or your puppy.  For example, if you are trying to crate train your pooch, she has a great video on how to do that.

She shows you step by step, exactly how to do:

•    puppy house training
•    crate training
•    walking on a leash
•    getting your dog to recall
•    special dog tricks…….and more!

Best of all, there’s no waiting for a package to be delivered in the mail.   Once you pay the modest price of $38.97 for this Video Dog Training Course, you get to see the videos on your computer immediately.  So, there’s no waiting for a book to be mailed out.
If you Click Here!, you can get this incredible course today and be well on your way to having the well-trained, well-behaved dog you have always wanted.

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Free Dog Training Resources For Your Poodle

As a way of promoting dog training for the month of January, your can get some great Free Dog Training Resources For Your Poodle fromThe Association of Pet Dog Trainers’ website. The APDT is promoting the benefits of positive socialization and good behavior and has made January the National Train Your Dog Month. On their site, this month, you can go and grab some informative and educational webinars and even some downloadable resources on training your poodle, dog or puppy. Find out more from the following portion of an article on where to get some great Free Dog Training Resources For Your Poodle.

Free Dog Training For Your Poodle

The Association of Pet Dog Trainers’ January campaign, National Train Your Dog Month, promotes the benefits of positive training and socialization for all pets.

Each year, hundreds of thousands of pets are turned into animal shelters because their owners do not find a reliable resource to help them with their pets’ behavior problems. Sadly, the end result is often euthanasia at the shelter rather than re-homing the pet.

In response, the APDT has designated the month of January as National Train Your Dog Month and has provided educational webinars and downloadable resources on behavior and training. Both are available free on the event website: www.trainyourdogmonth.com.

The organization’s regular website, www.apdt.com, is a constant source of information and inspiration. Articles, tips on education and husbandry and a trainer search organized by ZIP code are regular features.

Locally, training opportunities abound, and owners are encouraged to start training early so that the cute Christmas puppy does not develop into a New Year’s pest. Training classes not only provide dogs and owners with useful skills, but with healthy interactions with other dogs and people.

In earlier times, before leash laws, when both parents were unlikely to work and children were less involved in structured activities, dogs and kids went out to play and dog socialization was automatic. Now, many puppies leave their mother and grow up without seeing another dog.

Likewise, the chance to know many types and ages of people is limited by modern lifestyles. Suburbs have made the old-fashioned dog walk almost a thing of the past, and there is a temptation to park an unruly pup in a fenced yard, rather than finding the time and making the effort to mend his manners and take him out in the world.

Well-organized dog training classes provide a welcome antidote to both conditions. Luckily, modern techniques, based on the science of behavioral modification and employing positive reinforcement, make classes fun for both dogs and owners and homework sessions become a coveted activity instead of a chore. Since physical force is unnecessary, the whole family – young to old – can participate.

A well-trained, cooperative dog is a joy to live with. A dog who walks politely and greets people and other dogs appropriately gets to go on more walks and a dog who comes when called gets to run and play freely. Even something very simple such as learning to do tricks can prove invaluable.

Trick training is stress free and tricks turn dogs into crowd pleasers. Almost no one is afraid of a dog who sits up to say please, or rolls over to play dead. When people approach a dog in a friendly way, the dog looks and feels friendly too, a happy situation for both parties.

I am very happy to see this and see it as a good way to make poodle training and dog training as simple as possible for people to learn and to use. This only makes for a better relationship with you, the pet owner and your dog, and brings you closer to your dog with mutual understanding and respect but can also bring an end to unwanted and destructive behavior. So go ahead and make use of the Free Dog Training Resources For Your Poodle that are currently available at the APDT website at www.apdt.com.

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Secrets To Dog Training Ebook Review – A Personal Viewpoint

As every dog owner and poodle owner knows, dog training is an essential part of having a dog and when I ran across this secrets to dog training ebook review online, I wanted to see if this was really something I would wholeheartedly recommend to those of you who visit my blog.



Some people get a better handle than others when it comes to dealing with training their poodle or dog, but for many, it can be a very frustrating experience to try to train your dog.  Many people face obstacles and get very fed up when things don’t work or the dog just does not respond the way we would like.  So, for most of us, a good course of dog training that really works could save a lot of headaches and stress along the way to a well-behaved poodle.

Here are highlights of Sally Ferguson’s excellent review of the secrets to dog training ebook review.

 

Well I was pleasantly surprised to discover just how comprehensive this book is. Secrets to Dog Training outlines methods to deal with problem dog behaviors and also covers preventative steps. We have looked at many online dog training resources here at Dog Helpdesk and we rarely find a resource with the level of knowledge and attention to detail found in Secrets to Dog Training. I have personally used this guide to find answers to many of my issues with our family Beagle, Bella.

This guide is written by pro dog trainer Daniel Stevens and is based on his real-life experience. I find the manner and tone in this book to be staright forward and easy to follow and understand. The Secrets to Dog Training also includes a 30 minute downloadable video that show Steven’s solutions and remedies in action.

The sub-title of this book is “Stop your Dog’s Behavior Problems!” and it seems to be accurate, this stuff works.

What’s Covered?

Stevens doesn’t just talk about dog problems. This guide offers advice to the new or prospective pet owner on choosing your new dog, where to get your puppy, selecting a breed, house training and so on. A range of the most common behavioral problems are dealt with: these include aggression, dominance, chewing, digging, excessive barking and separation anxiety among others. This guide also addresses intermediate and advanced commands along with tricks. Secrets to Dog Training also talks about dog health problems giving you valuable information about allergies, cat/dog relationships, fleas and heatstroke.

Apart from the substantial electronic book the downloadable video gives you 30 minutes of insight into real-life examples of top tips with the help of professional dog trainer Dave Johnson.

Particularly Good Parts

I’ve been very interested to read the section on dog whispering, if you haven’t heard of this you are in for a treat (not a meaty bite) of your own. The idea of dog whispering is based on a philosophy of clear communication and mutual respect and has been popularised in recent years by “The Dog Whisperer”, Cesar Millan. This method is gaining a reputation as an alternative and humane method for disciplining and training your dog. Stevens explains how to use your body language and tone of voice to calmly and assertively train and correct your dog. Learn by following step-by-step how to train for command commands such as sit, down, come, stay or quiet. I’ve seen great results from these instructions and wholeheartedly recommend this approach.

Extras (freebies)

The Secrets to Dog Training guide provides a detailed dog training manual with advice on handling and preventing behavioral problems. Also included is a wealth of general tips and advice on your dogs health and well-being. Many online products include bonus offers to sweeten the deal when purchasing: this offer doesn’t disappoint in this area. The freebies included here include and audio book and five bonus books covering:

  1. Secrets to Dog Training audio book.
  2. A Quick Guide to Dog Aggression.
  3. All the House Training Methods & Tricks.
  4. Dog Grooming Made Easy.
  5. Tips on Security Training Your Dog.
  6. Secrets to Becoming the Alpha Dog.

You are also able to have a (free) personalised consultation with a member of the Kingdom of Pets team. Get some individual attention on a particular issue with your dog and receive a personalized, thorough reply packed with expert advice and practical tips.  Original story here

 

Sally offers in her Secrets To Dog Training Ebook Review the fact that along with this 250 page ebook there are 6 freebies included.  There is an audio guide and 5 other ebooks offered that cover things like dog grooming made easy and house training methods and tricks.

Considering that by hiring a professional dog trainer for only a handful of training sessions, that would easily cost you 10 or 20 times the price of this well written and professional guide to every aspect of training your dog the easiest and fastest way possible.

Are you looking for a step by step manual for training your poodle?  If so, you may want to consider this easy to follow guide in the form of an ebook which is called Secrets To Dog Training, which can be found by clicking on the picture below.


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