870 carrier dog spring

870 carrier dog spring

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870 carrier dog springer, and i've tried with both a single and double. i was able to get a second dog to the ground so that the first dog could play for awhile, but then i got a second dog and the first one went off and they just kept on fighting and then the second one died and the first one kept playing and then my cat jumped in the middle and I was too late to the fight.

I've got a 4 month old springer spaniel x x and her name is Gerta. She is a very good girl. She gets along with the other dogs and just wants attention. Sometimes we have to chase her away from our cat so she doesn't play with it too much. I'm trying to make her stop being so rough with the cat, she thinks she can just get her on the ground, grab her by her arms and pull her back and forth. I don't think she's hurting the cat but she'll have her on the ground or on the couch and then jump on her like she's a chew toy. I'd just like for her to not play so rough, I want her to be gentle, I know she's small but I don't know what else to do.

My boy is about 2 years old and I rescued him about 6 months ago. He had a litter of four pups in my home when we moved to our new house. Two of the pups were girls, I kept one of the girls and the other I had to give to our vet because he is blind. Well, the other girl I had with me came from the shelter and she is also a girl, but I have one problem, she is extremely aggressive. She will attack any dog, she will go after the cats, she will attack our son when he tries to play with her. She has attacked my neighbor in the past.

I adopted my boy from the shelter and took him to my vets office. We had to get his eyes fixed, his dew claws removed, his teeth cleaned, get a vaccination, microchip, heartworm test, and I believe the rest was a wellness exam. I did notice though that she is extremely protective of him. She likes to be at his side all the time and I believe she considers him hers. She will growl and bark at anyone that tries to get near him. I have tried to ignore her behavior but my neighbor is afrd to leave him alone because of her.

My neighbor doesn't try to play with my boy, she goes for him. She chases him, she follows him, she growls at him and I've never seen my boy actually try to play with her or fight back. Any help with advice would be appreciated. I would love for her to stop being so aggressive. I really don't want to have to take him back to the vet office and have to give him to the vet because she's scared him.

I am not a trner or any other such type of professional. But I am a huge dog lover. I have a dog of my own. I have been able to figure out the majority of dog's trning by doing research. Please read below.

Most dogs have a "drive" to play or chase. Your dog, however, may have a different "drive". He may just have a good time playing with other dogs or chasing a ball. However, that behavior can turn into aggression or fear, if the dog does not have an outlet for his "drive".

It can be frustrating to see a dog (particularly a young puppy) that acts like it wants to play when you're trying to do things like walk or groom, but all that "play" is really is just aggression. Dogs tend to get their drive from their "owner", but it's usually the owner that is giving the outlet to that drive. It is important to recognize that most dogs are not truly aggressive. The majority of the time, they are just trying to play, or they are just really excited. The challenge, and a big part of being a good dog owner, is figuring out how to turn that drive into play or aggression. You need to figure out how to give that outlet to the dog and stop the aggression.

The next thing to figure out is why the dog is actually afrd of your or other people. The dog is not afrd of you or other people, it is fearful of something. What is the source of that fear? The problem with a lot of dogs is that their "owner" gets too excited (or over-reacts) to things, like people or other animals, and the dog never learns that "all dogs are just like people". Some dogs are afrd of other animals, like cats, dogs, other dogs, or animals that are "bigger" than them. Those dogs tend to have more drive and play drive more aggressively. It also might be that the dog is actually afrd of a specific person that he is afrd of, and that is the way he is most dangerous. For example, my old neighbor's dog was a huge ball of energy, but he had one very specific target. He didn't like my son or me, but he really loved my nephew. We were all really afrd of his aggression, because we all figured he would go after my nephew.

The dog was afrd of me (the source of the fear) but he was more afrd of my nephew (the source of the fear). When we approached, he would usually be barking, growling, and snapping at my nephew's legs. In the end, my nephew, who was in his late twenties, stood up to my dog and would back him up to the gate. My dog would stop all of that and wag his tl at my nephew. When my nephew would approach, my dog would usually stop barking and growling and just lie down and whimper. At this point, my nephew would pet him and pet him. They would play the game where my nephew would pet him and then my nephew would pet him. My nephew would then take him outside, and bring him back in. They would repeat this a few times a day. I would never go near my dog, but he would never snap or growl at my nephew.

So what happened? Did my nephew pet my dog, which made him stop being afrd of him? No, because as soon as my nephew walked away, my dog would snap and growl and bark and try to eat my nephew. That was the whole point. It wasn't that my nephew pet him, it was that my nephew pet him so much that he stopped being afrd of him. And that's the point.

Just pet your dog until you get to a point where the dog no longer gets afrd of you, and then you'll know if that's a permanent behavior change, which means your dog will want to be near you and not want to run away. Don't expect to be the one to get into it. It takes two of you to figure out how to work together as equals, so get to it.

# Acknowledgments

This book would not have been possible without the loving companionship of my beloved and adored husband, Doug, and my family and friends. To my son, Matthew, for keeping me grounded, taking care of my cats, and helping me realize that I can do it! To my daughter, Amanda, who makes sure I'm never too old for mischief and for making all the right noises for the camera. To all my friends who have helped me rse my dog, who help me with the dog videos, and who make sure I'm not too sick to write: Deb, Emily, Lisa, Mandy, Sue, Tracey, Stephanie, and Yvonne!


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