SMARTEST WAY TO POTTY TRAIN YOUR PUPPY

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This video is being sponsored by Smart Bell! –

Dave Mulligan of Real Deal Dog Training, goes over the fundamentals of potty training your pup. In addition to the classic method of house training, Dave also introduce a bit of technology into the mix. Smart Bell 2.0 is a device that allows your dog to alert you to his need to use the bathroom. akita

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36 Comments on “SMARTEST WAY TO POTTY TRAIN YOUR PUPPY”

  1. The problem with using that bell, or even a real bell on a string, is that the dog will sometimes ring the bell just to go outside. Your dog won’t necessarily have to use the bathroom, but just use the bell to go outside. Then you have to go outside like 50 times for no reason. Lol. Looks like a cool idea, but a bell on a sting tied to the door knob works just as well.

    1. Just an opinion, but I guess it would depend on the single dog..? Mine knows how to ask me to let her go out, but she does that only when she really needs it, never just for fun. Same went for my previous dog. Maybe if someone needs to teach his dog to call him it would be worth trying this bell or whatever other method there may be. If it becomes just a way to go out for no reason, then it would be just as fine to stop letting the dog out. (Sorry, can’t really express myself in English.)

    2. Nothing wrong with a dog wanting to go outside, it’s good for the dogs to be put and about. I wouldn’t want to be stuck inside all day either.

    3. Drengr Astroneer I understand what you’re saying, but there’s sometimes a schedule you have your dog on. It’s like opening the crate every time the dog whines. The dog is conditioned to whine and it gets to come out. Just like if you pick up a baby every time it cries…. it’ll cry just to get picked up. Lol

    4. NoaH Bates I just typically ignore the whining unless the dog really seems like it has to go potty, I never really had an issue. I only put my dogs in their kennel when I go to bed. When I leave I leave them outside. Now most people won’t like what I’m about to say but I had to chain my dog to a tree but made sure he could reach water, shelter, and the edge of the yard but not close enough to the fence. For some reason I ended up with a dog that could jump over a 8ft fence like a deer… I was pretty astounded by that for a german Shepard ridgeback mix. Weighing about 100lbs at 2 years old…

    5. Drengr Astroneer I understand what you’re saying. My original comment was in reference to potty training. I dated a girl that taught her dog to use a bell on a string to say it had to go outside. The dog would ring the bell just to go see if the squirrel was back in the yard. Lol. I’ve found that you set potty/crate schedule for a puppy, and make sure they get used to going outside at certain times. When I visit my mom, her dog will come up to me and nudge my hand. If I ask “Do you have to go potty?” He starts barking and spinning around. I’ll day “OK let me put my shoes on.” and he’s already waiting by the door.

  2. Thank you so much for this video. Precise and informative. My mom and brother are very old school and “training” our dog as in yelling and punishments which I don’t agree with at all. I think it serves no purpose except creating fear and lowering the dog’s confidence in the home. But every time I point their actions out, I get in trouble because I’m “talking back”

    1. Dogumentary TV. Sorry I don’t live in California. But I would love to learn more about them I tried watching other videos but they’re not as good as y’all. I’m considering in getting one.

  3. Hey man. Came across your channel and instantly fell in love with it. Have a look at Gull Terr. It is a dog from Pakistan (northern side). Apparently it’s the old bull terrier also known as old hinks terrier.

    Maybe you can try to get one on here.

    1. The Gull Terr is sometimes marketed as an old Bull Terrier, but if you actually compare pictures, it’s pretty easy to see that they’re not. They simply have a small amount of Bull Terrier mixed into them.
      Also, he only films dogs that are relatively close to him, and I doubt he’d be able to find one nearby.

  4. Humans can opt out of cosmetic surgery, but dogs aren’t so lucky. We choose for them—and we often choose painful, unnecessary procedures such as ear-cropping and tail-docking. To give certain breeds so-called “desirable” traits, unscrupulous veterinarians perform cruel, disfiguring surgeries that cause dogs great suffering.

    Dogs usually have their ears cropped when they are just 8 to 12 weeks old. At this stage in their development, the trauma of the procedure can have a strong psychological impact on the maturing pup. The process of taping and retaping a pup’s ears to force them to stand erect after they have been cropped can be agonizing for the dog.

    Puppies are normally just a few days old when their tails are docked. They are generally not even given anesthetics to numb the pain. Compassionate veterinarians object to the arbitrary removal of body parts used for communication, balance, and expression. Dogs “talk” to their human companions and other dogs using their ears and tails.

    Performing medically unnecessary procedures that simply perpetuate the image of dogs as fashion accessories is outrageous. This image is promoted by the American Kennel Club at its canine beauty pageants and by breeders who believe that “their” breed will be “ruined” if it does not maintain the image handed down by parent breed clubs decades ago.

    These procedures are so cruel that they are banned in many European countries. For example, British kennel clubs outlawed ear-cropping a century ago, and cosmetic tail-docking was stopped the U.K. in 1993.

    Sadly, some veterinarians still see nothing wrong with mutilating a dog whose guardian is willing to pay for it. The American Veterinary Medical Association states that “ear-cropping and tail-docking are not medically indicated nor of benefit to the patient. These procedures cause pain and distress and, as with all surgical procedures, are accompanied by inherent risks of anesthesia, blood loss, and infection. Therefore, veterinarians should counsel dog owners about these matters before agreeing to perform these surgeries.”

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