Doberman Pinscher Training
Doberman Pinscher Training and information. Dobermans are going to grow up to be strong and powerful so it is imperative that you properly leash train and have control of your puppy. Sit, stay, down, leave it, come, and heel, all need to be trained and obeyed by your puppy, so that when you are out walking your puppy you have complete control of your puppy that will soon grow into a large adult dog. You will learn how to easily train your Doby dog when you read your new book on Doberman Pinscher Training.
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Jumping is another trait you will want to train early before your cute little puppy will soon be a big, strong, quick dog that could easily knock an unsuspecting guest on their buttocks. If you get this training done early while still a puppy, you should be able to train your Dobie about proper etiquette when greeting all humans. Jumping dogs are unacceptable and I have a chapter addressing this behavior. In teaching all commands and rules, be clear about the correct behavior and consistent in rewarding the correct behaviors while ignoring the wrong behaviors.
Another thing Dobie’s enjoy extensively is chewing. All puppies love and enjoy chewing, especially while teething, but a chewing Doberman can do some serious damage, so be alert and diligent to thwart that behavior so it does not get out of hand. Keep many toys and doggy chews around so that you can redirect them to the dog specific toys and not your new leather shoes.
Let your pup know that his or her toys are the only acceptable items to be chewed. Loneliness, boredom, fears, teething, separation anxiety, are feelings that can motivate your puppy into chewing. Until you have trained that chewing only happens with dog toys, you can leave your pup in his crate while you are away. Be sure to throw some dog chewy toys in the crate.
Lots of physical exercise, training, and mental challenges will assist in steering your dog away from destructive chewing. Hide your shoes and other items that you do not want chewed, temporarily puppy proofing your home. The “leave it!” command should be trained so you can quickly steer your pup away from anything that is not his to chew.
Doberman Pinscher’s are known to be easy to train because they are enthusiastic about learning 4and are skilled in learning.This is a great time for you to bond with your dog as you use the rewards based clicker training in this guide. Do not use harsh or cruel training methods with this breed. It is unnecessary to be cruel to any dog. They will do fine with clicker training.
When you get your puppy home, begin socialization to the house, pets, people, and surrounding areas. You can begin training at around eight weeks old. They do however require a strong owner and trainer. Proper Doberman Pinscher Training and effectively establishing your spot as the alpha and then leading calmly, fairly, and confidently will be necessary in all things dog related. The entire family will have to be consistent in training and in following the rules set for the dog. Your puppy must know that they are below humans in the hierarchy. Dobie’s like to learn and enjoy obedience along with other training that satisfies their mental need for stimulation.
To begin Doberman Pinscher training, establish your alpha position from the moment you bring your new dog or puppy home. The best time to begin training your puppy the basics is at around six weeks to eight weeks of age. Once your puppy realizes that you control schedules, toys, mealtimes and all the things he or she cherishes, he or she will respect you as the alpha in the family hierarchy. Remember that all family members are above your dog in ranking, and it should remain that way.
Leading as the alpha assists you both in working together towards the goal of understanding the rules of conduct and obedience. Your dog will be at ease when the rules are understood. Put your puppy on a schedule for feeding, potty times, walks and play. Remain in control of toys and play time so that your Doberman Pinscher understands that you control all good things. This is important, because if your puppy doesn’t have this structure early in life, he or she will grow up thinking that they can do as they wish. No matter how wonderful and easygoing your little Dobie seems now, most likely that will change with age.
Gradually begin socializing your puppy from the time you bring him or her home.
Proper early socialization that continues throughout your puppy’s lifetime will provide you with a well-adjusted dog that is able to handle almost any situation in a calm manner. Early, thorough, and continual socialization is important for your Doberman Pinscher. You do not want your dog being territorial and wary of strangers, so it is important to expose them early to a variety of situations, animals, people, and places. Socialization benefits you and your dog by providing you both with a peace of mind. With good socialization, you can expose your Doberman Pinscher to different situations with the assurance that he or she will look to you for guidance in rules of etiquette for the indoor and outdoor world. Socialization is the foundation for all well-adjusted dogs throughout their lifetimes.
Training should always be an enjoyable bonding time between you and your dog. Remember that all dogs are different, and that there is no set time limit for when your dog should learn, understand, and properly obey commands. Always have fun during training, remembering to keep your training sessions short, and stop if either of you are tired or distracted. I always suggest beginning training new tricks or commands in an area of least distraction. I promote starting with rewards based clicker training and ending with vocal and or physical cues for your dog to follow.
If you notice any negative behavioral issues, and are not quite sure if you are offering your dog the proper socialization and training necessary, do not hesitate to enter your puppy into a puppy kindergarten class to assist you with training and socialization. The time to enroll your puppy is usually around eight to ten weeks of age, and after their first round of shots, although some kindergarten classes will not accept puppies until they are three to four months of age.
Reward good behaviors, but do not reward for being cute, sweet, loveable, or huggable. If you wish to reward your dog, always reward after you issue a command and your dog obeys the command. During your training sessions, be sure to mix it up, add a variety of toys and treats, and do not forget to have fun. Remember to provide them with ample daily exercise to keep them fit, healthy, and to keep behavioral problems at away. Provide consistent structure, firm authority, rule enforcement, love and affection, and you will have one heck of a Doberman Pinscher Dog for you and your family.
Enjoy your Doberman Pinscher dog!
Doberman Pinscher Facts
Country of Origin: Germany
Other Names: Doberman
Group: Working, Utility, Guardian
Purpose: Guarding, protection
Height: Males 26 – 28 inches (66 – 71cm) Females 24 – 26 inches (61- 66 cm)
Weight: Weight: 66 – 88 pounds (30 – 40 kg)
Lifespan: 10-13 years
Litter Sizes: 6 to 8
Colors: Black, brown, red, blue, fawn, and albino
Coat: Short, smooth, and easy to groom. Brush a couple times a week, and bathe monthly or less.
Shedding: Average daily shedding.
Home /Apartment: Recommended to live in a place with an average sized yard. They can live in an apartment but it is not fair to the dog. Remember they are sensitive to the cold and thus are not outside dogs.
Temperament: Affectionate, loyal, watchful, intelligent, versatile, adaptable, and guarding.
Exercise: Dobie’s need their long daily walks or jogs. Use your walks to practice proper leash behavior and the heel command.
Training: Requires a strong owner and trainer. Properly and effectively establishing your spot as the alpha and leading calmly, fairly, and confidently will be necessary. The entire family will have to be consistent in training and in following the rules set for the dog. Thoroughly socialize beginning at a young age. Dobie’s are enthusiastic and like to learn and enjoy obedience and other training. It satisfies their mental need for stimulation.
Recognitions: DPAA, CKC, FCI, AKC, UKC, KCGB, CKC, ANKC, NKC, NZKC, CCR, APRI, ACR, DRA, NAPR, ACA
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