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How to help your dog adjust to changes in your schedule

by james on 04 Aug 2022
We all experience changes in routine, but these can take a massive toll on our pets. Here are a few tips for helping your dog adjust. How to help your dog adjust to changes in your schedule Whether it’s returning to school or welcoming a new baby to the family, at some point we all experience a sudden shift in our daily routines. Many pet parents don’t think about how this will impact their dogs, but our companions are very sensitive to changes in our schedules. Here are a few tips for helping you pet cope with a change to your, and his, everyday life: 1. Make changes gradual when possible. Though this may not always be the case, sometimes you are able to ease yourself and your pet into a new routine. For example, if your dog is accustomed to morning walks, but you are about to start an earlier shift, begin adding evening activity each day before you must give up the morning session, gradually phasing out Fido’s AM exercise. Make changes as subtle as possible especially for pets with separation anxiety, who suffer when they are apart from their owners. 2. Stay calm. Dogs are masters at reading the room, so if you make a big deal over any changes, it will be a signal to your pet that he should react strongly, too. For example, if a family member is leaving for college, do not make a huge emotional display over saying goodbye in front of your dog. By staying calm and relaxed, you are demonstrating to your him that everything is OK. 3. Burn off excess energy. Adding physical and mental stimulation to your dog’s life can help distract him during a change in his routine. In addition to getting plenty of physical exercise and playtime, add some mentally stimulating aspects to Fido’s day, such as extra time spent practicing tricks. You can also leave your dog a puzzle feeder or other toys when you leave the house to occupy him while you are away, too. 4. Consider crate training. Dogs are natural den animals and crates can create a safe, secure home base for your pet. Once he is accustomed to his crate, your dog will see this as his place of retreat. Even if you do not crate train your pet, consider blocking off a portion of the house  while you are away to create a smaller, safe space for your pet. Of course, never leave your pet confined for long hours. 5. Do not forget about your pet. It is easy for new endeavors to take priority in our lives, so be mindful to not allow your relationship with your pet to suffer due to the distraction of a new job or family member. Ignoring our dogs will only lead to behavioral issues associated with a bored or stressed pet, so make time to play with your pet every day. Keep his walks and meal times as regular as possible, too, to help give Fido a sense of security.

What to do if your dog hates your new partner

by james on 25 Jul 2022
We all love our dogs, but not everyone gets along with pets. Here are some tips to help a frought relationship between your pet and partner. What to do if your dog hates your new partner No one wants to think of their partner not getting along with their pet, but in reality, this happens more than we might think. Rather than choosing to leave your significant other or dog behind, there are ways you can work with both to help ease a tense situation. Loving pet parents hold their four-legged family members in high regard, but dogs are not always the victim in a frought pet-partner relationship. Often, Fido is the antagonist in these scenarios, even if his owner cannot see it. Some dogs are overly protective of their humans and will guard their esteemed owner against all others —including a significant other. Other animals engage in problem behaviors such as sitting in laps, chewing shoes, or eliminating inside, causing rifts when a new person enters the home and expects different behavior. Don’t be blinded by your love for your pet—but pets are not always to blame in difficult situations. Some people simply love animals more than others, and if you and your partner do not see eye-to-eye on this issue, it can cause a tricky relationship between him or her and your beloved canine.  When pets and partners butt heads, the first thing to do is ensure humans, and then animals, are safe. If your dog has a history of biting, for example, warn anyone before they enter your home—including, but not only, your new partner. One you have ensured everyone is safe, the next step Is to stop enabling a poorly behaved pet. If Fido is overly protective of you, it may mean you need to step back and let your partner take over feeding your dog meals, taking him out for walks, and engaging in other activities your dog loves. This allows your dog to form positive associations with your significant other and learn to rely on other people. While this can a be a major challenge for any attached pet parent, it is a temporary step that can result in a bond between your partner or pet, or at least their peaceful coexistence. If the animosity in your frought pet-partner relationship is stemming from your significant other, however, you will need to talk to him or her. In a two-sided relationship, he or she should be open to this discussion and recognize your dog’s important role in your life. Even if your partner is not a “pet person,” he or she should be open to attempting to bond with your dog through the methods above, or at least coexist peacefully. Remember, any relationship takes time, so be patient with your dog and partner as you work to reconcile a tense situation.

Five tips to stop puppies from biting

by james on 13 Jul 2022
Nibbling can be cute in puppies, but can lead to problem behaviors down the road. Nip biting in the bud with these five tips.   Five tips to stop puppies from biting   As puppies begin to teeth, it’s natural for them to chew on things—including your hands. As cute as this can be in young pets, it often leads to problems down the road as dogs become larger adults. Here are some tips for to nipping biting in the bud early in your pet’s life:   1. Redirect your dog’s attention. In the same way parents of human children use distraction to redirect youngsters’ unwanted behaviors, so can you use distractions to stop your puppy from nipping. If you see him moving toward your hand, quickly pull it away before he can make contract and replace it with a treat, chew toy or other acceptable object to chew on.    2. Work on training. As with any behavior, practice makes perfect when teaching your dog to stop biting. Begin teaching him commands such as “leave it” or “let go” early in life so it becomes easy to remove any object from his mouth without sparking an aggressive response.    3. Speak a language he understands. Puppies often use their mouths during play, but this can easily escalate into painful bites. When a pup bites too hard, his peers let him know by letting out a yelp. Imitate this behavior to draw clear limits for your pet. When he bites your hand too hard, let the hand go limp and imitate the yelping sound dogs make when they are in pain. Your pet should release your hand immediately. After a 10 or 20- second time out, you can resume play, showing your dog you have clear limits when it comes to nipping. Remember not to pull your hand away, as this can turn into a game of chase and exacerbate the problem.   4. Stop ankle biters. Puppies sometimes bite ankles, too, especially if they are members of a herding breed. If this happens with your youngster, keep a toy in your pocket. When he nips at your heels, stop in your tracks and wave the toy around as an alternate to latch on to. If you are caught without the toy, simply stop moving and wait calmly until your dog stops biting, then fetch his favorite toy. Offering praise and a reward will show your pet good things happen when he stops biting.   5. Provide plenty of playtime. One of the best ways to stop a mouthy companion is to provide ample opportunities for him to burn off excess energy. Play games such as tug-of-war with your pet to help satisfy his urge to bite in acceptable ways and take him to socialize him with other dogs when possible. You can also consider enrolling in an obedience class, which will strengthen the bond your share with your pet.