PureVolume

 
 
 
Blog Post
 

I purchased your book about a couple of weeks before. Finally, somebody has written a training book which makes sense. Good Job...bet it took lots of time for you to put all of it together, huh?

The reason I'm writing to you is because I am confused about some items that cope with teaching the down/stay and sit/stay. Tell me if this seems like I have it right:

First, show her (your dog) how-to do the control doing repetitions and putting her in the proper position immediatel...

Dear Adam:

I purchased your book about a couple of weeks before. Finally, someone has written a training book that produces sense. Good Job...bet it took plenty of time to put all of it together, huh?

The main reason I'm writing for you is because I am confused about some items that deal with teaching the down/stay and sit/stay. Tell me if this seems like I have it right:

First, teach her (the dog) how to do the command doing representatives and putting her in the correct place soon after saying the command. Then, working up to the level you can only stand up straight and have her respond.

Next, work up time and distance you can add disturbances and practice in numerous areas.

Finally, go to the long range and then your bill to obtain stability off-leash. Discover additional resources about sex diary by browsing our rousing link.

[Adam:] Actually, you should begin proofing for distractions first, then move to greater distances... but only progress to greater distances using the long range. With no long line, do you know what may happen?

This is how I comprehend the process from what I've read in your book.

Should I move ahead to another step when the command is performed by my dog quickly and precisely for one work out or keep going her without adding anything new?

[Adam:] It is going to simply take far more than one workout. If the dog understands something, it's situational. To discover additional information, consider glancing at: analysis. So you are likely to have to work exactly the same exercise... In the sam-e place within the program... In many different areas before-you are willing to go onto the next step.

During proofing, is it okay to add disturbances during the dogs following the dog does the order for me several times effectively without having to be corrected studying period?

[Adam:] You are confusing a few things. Is the dog in the learning phase, or is he inside the phase? The two are very distinct. Do not move onto one period until you have learned the other.

This is actually the order: Learning phase - support phase - proofing phase.

The length of time does it take the 'average' dog to-be shown a new control and proofed in it?

[Adam:] This is difficult to answer. It depends upon the trainer, the dog, the exercise, the setting, how frequently the dog is worked, etc... To study additional info, consider glancing at: read this. You allow the dog tell you when it is time. For this reason reading your dog is indeed important. It takes so long as it takes.

Do you teach the sit/stay and down/stay in one program or individually?

[Adam:] Separately.

In what order should I train my dog new instructions?

[Adam:] Walk-on a loose lead, border and edge education, sit-stay, down-stay, heel, then come. The order that you teach orders isn't created in stone, but I find that doing it in this way allows for a really natural flow and learning progression.

Sorry my letter is so long...any instruction you can give me is considerably appreciated...oh, by the way I enjoy the book.

Thank-you ;)

Genuinely,

Brandee N. Be taught more on an affiliated paper by visiting read this.

That's all for the time being, people!

Adam.

Posted Jun 30, 2017 at 9:52am

Comments

 
 

Friends (1)

 

Posts (9873)

 
Signup for PureVolume, or Login.