Good dog training

Good dog training and command dog training

It’s not a dream. Good dog training is real! Primary training does not wait until your puppy is six months old. It starts with an instant effect.

You are training the puppy or dog, consciously or not, about what the puppy is allowed to do and what is not allowed. Thus, it gets your smile and sweet talk.

A puppy is like a teddy bear and spends every acting second soaking up his surroundings and estimating how they are associated with him.

Puppies are like children, and they are very “me” oriented. Every dog wants to know the specific place within his new family group. 

Table of Contents

Day First: Puppy board and train

Touring the House

This is the first day with a new puppy and training a dog introduction to whatever limitations you want to put on him future access to your belongings like your furniture, books, and kid’s toys racks.

This is not the best time to start using the word “No!” (The puppy might begin to believe that “No!” is his or her name).

Alternatively, use a guttural “Aacht!”. 

Slight pull and release of the leash as he sniffs to warn him away from untouchable kinds of stuff.

Puppy is new at this stage, but just saying, “Puppy!” in a pleasant voice may be enough to get him to watch at you- “Good dog.”

Back to happy chatter as you move on. You are only telling him through prevention (a rumbling sound that he understands) what things he will have to avoid in the future.

Let him smell it first because he will remember objects more by smell than by sight. He looks at you and is praised. 

How to get my dog to poop outside

The House trip is over! try some puppy tips for the first week and now it is down to specifics.

Show Milo (Your Dog name) where his water container will forever be.


Let him examine his crate. Then bring him outside (still on leash) to the definite area you want him to pee or potty. 

Hold there until he does. (Keep Patience. He is new at this stage.) Compliment him slightly as he is free from urination or poop (potty training.)

After which you can make the same kind of tour outside, with warnings about flower or vegetable beds, bushes or plants.

Being a responsible dog owner if you live in the city. Places prohibited by law should prevent your dog from urinating and potting.

Go to the most peaceful no-parking spot you can find. If you remain on the sidewalk, he will naturally want to join you, so stand down in the street with him.

It will take time to get used to the noise, confusion speed, and size of trucks and taxis. In addition, your casual, confident attitude will take time.

There is no outdoor walking tour at this time. Wait until his immunization is complete, by which time he will also be more accepting of metropolis life.

Note: If the original trip home from where you picked up the puppy took more than an hour, reverse the two “tours” to let the pup pee and poop first.

Dog training box – Teaching Basics

How long does it take to train a dog? and the answer is simply given below.

Three primary training steps are required to transform your puppy into an intelligent, well-behaved, cooperative dog. They are Barricading, Prevention, and Consistency.

Dog day training -Barricading

Dog training plan – INDOORS

By keeping the puppy in one secure room in your residence, you are doing more than just putting him safe. 

Day training for the dog where Milo is learning to regard the limits you set for him. 

He is learning that you come and go, and he does not have to panic when he hears you pick up the car keys. 

He is getting in all he needs to understand his new home. Doing it all from a secure convenience point-safe from his viewpoint and yours. 

Confinement = “Good Dog or Good Milo.”

A puppy given a free run of the residence is unable to learn proper control and limits.  

The place where you choose to confine your pup when you cannot be on Puppy guard may be your kitchen (with pet gates in doorways) or an exercise pen set up in any room that has destruction-free floors.

For short-term confinement, use the puppy’s crate. The “light” music or radio left on the classical music station when you are out of the room or home helps prevent separation anxiety.

Music and occasional sounds relax the puppy, and at rest, the puppy does not resort to excessive barking.

How to teach stay outdoor

Two things keep a dog secure: one is a leash or chain, and the other is a fence or barrier.


How to properly discipline a puppy?

As Milo grows up, you will require him to be out-of-doors part of the day. If you own your own property, you have an extensive choice of fencing. 

When analyzing which kind, remember that dogs climb, chew, dig, cry and bark. (They also play, swing their tails, and let us know we are the best, which are the other goals for the fence!)  

How to make a puppy run

Fencing is probably not an option because you rent your home. 

A freestanding dog run is a solution to those dark cloudy and stormy nighttime (and equally dark mornings) when Milo has to go outside. 

However, you want to stay inside. This style of puppy running can be taken apart and put in a travelling van while you walk.

It can be moved from a sheltered place in summer to an area right through the back door for wintertime.

Wire tops are available to hold the Super Dog from climbing outside, as are awning-type tops to keep out rain, sun, or snow.

An artificial run ground for a puppy or dog may install over a bed of grass, concrete, or crushed stone.

Note, however, that dog running is not meant to provide actual physical exercise. Still have to play and go with it.

Leaving a dog outside while at work

Some breeds of puppies in some parts of the country will be kept outside all day while the owners are on the job.

There is no difficulty with doing this as long as the puppy or dog is never tied up, which is cruel, insecure, develop the puppy’s fear stage, and makes undue stress.

A secure dog run with an all-weather doghouse, a sufficiently clean and fresh water supply, and a suitable variation of toys will provide part of the answer.

Another important part is for the first-person home to bring Milo inside to be with the family. Dogs are friendly pets and you and your dog are companions.

They require to be with people and to be part of the action.

Apartment-dwellers have no option but to walk their puppies (after the series of puppy shots is complete) on sidewalks and in parks or lawns, which is fine by Milo.

Prevention-Stop dog chewing furniture home remedies

Prevention is the simplest, fastest, and most assured way to train or teach your puppy.

Invariably, the mischief (or, if left for more than a few minutes, full-blown destruction) that your puppy gets into will be identified by you long after the fact.

The pup that managed to chew through the leg of the coffee table had not been watched for some time.

When you ultimately spot the damage, you do the normal thing. You blow up! Please don’t blow up at your puppy.

Home remedy to stop dog from chewing wood?

Shout “No!” only if Milo is still hard at work. Whether found in the act or not, please give him a time-out in his crate.

During his time-out, you can repeat ten times: “I could have prevented that.” You can’t undo the loss, but you don’t have to let it occur again.

Be honest to yourself and your dog that doesn’t know the antique cherry from a fallen tree under a tree in the dining room. Wood is wood.

Here are the rules for Puppy Punishment Prevention: 

1-  When you can’t watch, crate.

2-  When you can’t watch or crate (longer periods), confine.

3-  When Milo is “free” with you in the house, watch!

No one is accurate. No puppy is ideal. There will be accidents, but follow the rules, and you will dodge disasters.

Training the best dog ever | Consistency

Your puppy hasn’t even determined his own “language,” and you’re coaching her a different one, so you must be regular.

Use the same word to mean the same thing every time to enable the puppy to make a clear relationship between the word and the desired action.

Pretend he speaks a rare foreign language-you can’t punish him for not understanding what you said!

Here’s the conventional example of how this works using the word “Off! When you mean “Don’t jump up on Uncle John!” and when you mean, “Get off the lounge!” “Off!” can also mean, “Don’t put your paws on the windowsill.” 

But it is a one-word command.

Your puppy will be confused or misunderstood (not disobedient) if you say, “Don’t jump up!” one time, “Get off!” another, “Get down!” on another moment, and “Stay off!” still another.

Steadiness is everything in the life of a dog. Older dogs can adjust when we change routines, but puppies thrive on understanding what to expect and when.

Consistency makes you a credible, reliable person. Trust is of prime attention to your puppy. If he trusts you, he will listen and learn from you.

The puppy determines how to learn from 3 to 6 months of age, so training sessions are tied in with the fun, simply paying attention, praising, and being with you.

Discipline builds self-discipline and confidence, but puppies at this age are still emotionally immature, and most sensitive to correction.

Some will remain that way. Never make a harsh correction or punishment by hand, voice, or leash.

(Remember the foreign language difficulty: Make yourself clear; don’t punish your puppy or dog for not getting what you said!)

Dog trainers start puppy obedience training from a minimum of six months of age. Such is the notion of dog trainers.

They are assuming the possibility that the Puppy or dog is house trained. Most puppy training facilities are available indoors and for rent.

Trainer assumes that Puppy can concentrate for more than two minutes. Also, the maturity of the dog owner to understand the training process.

In other words, the “puppy must be a minimum of 6 months of age or older” rule prevents chaos in the average canine classroom.

Its Schools time

Understand 3 to 5-month-old puppy behaviour

At 3 to 5 months of age, all puppies are more or less similar in everything but the size, and that difference isn’t a difficulty for the pups.

Puppy Kindergarten offers you guidance in basic grooming methods and the use of the collar and leash.

If you know all that, the socialization of your Puppy is the best idea to attend.

If Puppy is adopted from his puppy group at a very young age, he needs to be trained to behave around dogs.

All of them learn how to communicate safely with other pups or How to greet Each Other. How to play, how to “understand” canine body language.

How to reply to their name and their particular person, and greet visitors who belong to those other puppies.

The “graduates” then go to pre-Beginners or beginner’s obedience classes at six months of age. 

Good dog training | Seven standard commands

What are the seven basic dog commands to teach?

There are six Standard Commands to teach your puppy in the beginning,  “Come,” “Sit,” “Down,” “Stay”, “Heel, “Stand” and  “Release.”

With a young new puppy, it does not matter too much.

Where do you start? Coaching sessions should last only two to five minutes, which is about the length of your pup’s attention span.

The crucial thing is to exercise every day and never hurry to go to the next exercise. You do not set the speed of learning; your puppy does. 

Healthy dog treats for training & Rewards

Reward you in three forms: treats, pats, and verbal praise.

To grade your “students” qualification for a reward, consider a treat the equivalent of goodies or treats is an “A,” a pat a “B”, and verbal praise a “C”.

Any two together equal an A+, so be very attentive not to go overboard, or you’ll run out of appropriate compensation, and the pup will quit!

Linguistic praise ranges from overjoyed (for the first few correct replies from a very young pup) to calm “Good Dog!” or “Good Milo!” as the dog grows up and becomes more expert.

Don’t overuse dog food treats while training.

As your puppy thoroughly learns each word command. Therefore, you slowly cut back on the treats and say, “Good dog!” Alternatively, just a good big smile.

(An “A+” will retain its influence through college, as well as “ecstatic.”)

How to teach your dog to come – Training to “Come”

When you are training a dog to come, a young puppy to come when called starts perfectly. 


The puppy learns his name and that people use it to give him something fabulous like dinner or a new toy, so he comes running. 

Well, he soon knows it isn’t a perfect world. He may hear his name called for a detested nail trim or to come in from outdoors just when he’s having fun or enjoying a nap.


Undoubtedly the most frequent mistake people make with this command is to say “Milo, come” when there is no possible way to enforce it.

Remember consistency? The puppy only has to neglect a few times when he hears “Milo, come”, and you have trained him to have an option. 

He can come or not. Never give him that option. Only call “come” if the puppy is on his way into your outstretched arms or leash so you can guide him toward you. 


This rule is in effect until your adult dog is “proofed” (tested by various distractions) at two years of age.

“Come” is one of the primary safety signals, and therefore your goal must be 100 per cent compliance. 

In an emergency involving you or your dog, you must be able to rely on A+ obedience for “Come” and “Stay.” (Straight A’s will do for responses to the other requests!)

How to teach your dog to bow or “Sit” | Teaching “Sit”

The “sit” command is an easy way for your puppy to show his good manners.

A “sit” command is especially good for small everyday routines, such as having his leash attached.


Order “Sit.” You must have noticed that all the commands are associated with the name of the dog.

By doing this, you draw his attention towards you to know that you are talking to him. When they reach adolescence (terrible teens), they, like other teens, pretend they’re not listening.

Any time you see the puppy about to sit, immediately say, “sit-Good dog!” If he is already sitting nicely, give him a “Good Sit!” reward.

The easiest way to teach a young puppy to sit is to get his attention with a treat held in front of and just above his nose to make him stare up. 

Then slowly move the treat backwards over his head. Because a dog wants to keep his eye on the goodie or treat, his backside will have to drop to the floor. 

It takes a little practice (on your part, too), but it’s a tried-and-true means of getting an unforced “Sit.”



As he understands the position, give the command, “Milo, Sit,” and hand out a tiny portion of the treat. 

This technique develops motivational teaching. The puppy performs the desired action by himself.

An alternative way of training a puppy to sit is to have the dog beside you (left side), hold a treat in front of him with your right hand, and gently press down on his hindquarters with your left hand.

With a large puppy, you could put your left arm around his hindquarters and, with a gentle forward motion, bend his knees, forcing the “Sit.” 

And, as you are coping with all that, brightly say, “Milo, Sit.”

How to teach a puppy to lay down | Teaching “Down” position

“Down” is as low as your puppy can get, and it is tough for some puppies to accept. 

With the puppy in a “Sit” situation, hold a treat in the fingers of your right hand (let him sniff it or see it), and run that hand in front of his nose, down and out toward your feet.


Be ready to use your left hand on his shoulders only if needed to guide him into the “Down” position, which is flat on his tummy with front legs flat out in front. 

Deliver the treat and a “Good Down!” and release.

When the puppy can do a “Down” all by himself in reply to “Milo, Down,” you can skip the treat intermittently, begin to add a “Stay”, and gradually – very gradually work up to a “Down” of one minute. 


As he grows, he’ll be able to stay down for five minutes (or more if necessary), but even one minute is an eternity for an active pup, and you need to remain within a foot or two to start the exercise over again should he get up.

Teaching “Stand” | How to teach a dog to stand

When you give a dog any command, you have automatically assumed a dominant role and put the dog into a submissive one. 

Standing is a somewhat dominant canine posture, whereas the “Sit” and the “Down” are submissive canine positions, so it is sometimes challenging to teach a naturally submissive puppy to “Stand” when told.


Many dogs will obey the command “Stand” but quickly lower their tails, ears, and head, demonstrating submissive body language. 

Be gentle and patient. A perfect puppy “Stand” has four feet on the ground (that’s the hard part), but it’s also lovely to see the head up and the tail wagging. 

Don’t worry if, at first, your puppy would rather be a clown than a standstill. Eventually, they all grow up.

Puppies do not spend much time standing around, so you’ll have to teach him, not just rely on trying to catch him in the act. 


One way is to walk him into a “Stand.” 

When he’s pretty good at heeling, slow down and as you come to a stop, bring your right hand in front of him (palm side towards his nose) as you say, “Stand.” 

Perform this hand signal gently, or your puppy will think he’s going to be zonked, and he’ll duck!

Exercise by doing one or two slow, steady moves (without the “Let’s Go” command) followed by the “Stand” command.

Getting that head held high and happy and the tail wagging calls for a treat poised for a moment with a “Watch me!” a couple of reasonable or good “Stands” are followed by a rousing romp in the early days of training.

An adult dog only needs a perfect “stand” for about a minute. Standing is required for at least part of his weekly grooming, but not standing at attention.

In fact, during every grooming session, you can make use of “Sit,” “Stand”, and “Down.” What a clever puppy!

Teaching dog Heel command

Heeling is not the same as going for a walk.

When your dog starts leaning heels, you do not want him to be smelling the flowers or lifting a leg on every hydrant or lamppost.

Heeling is the training to make your dog obedient, under which your dog stays close to you. Puppy only cares about your movement and where you are going.

As your puppy grows up, heeling will become the safe way for you to walk your dog through crowds and across streets, ignoring disturbances.

Begin by getting the pup’s attention as he’s trotting next to you; you want to make him conscious of what he is doing.

Hold his attention by walking just quickly enough to make the puppy want to keep up with you.

If he’s not paying attention, stop and begin again – do not correct dog or puppy.

Good dog training practising

You can practice anywhere, anytime, on or off-leash as you see Milo walking next to you.

For example from your fridge to the stove or across the room. Try to take advantage of the opportunity to get in quickly.

“Let’s go! Good dog!” Be practical in what you expect of a puppy. After a few steps on command, he earns a reward.

A week later, Milo is heeling perfectly. Praise and quit exercising immediately! Practice again later.

Add some right turns for variation, and to be sure, he’s giving attention. As you make the turn, bend over and clap your hands to keep him on course.

Left turns to take a little more expertise. Put your left foot in front of the dog to gently guide him into the turn.

Careful, or you’ll step on the dog, and he won’t think this game is very much fun! However, if your left foot happens to bump the puppy, or he ploughs into it, don’t apologize.

If he thinks it was his mistake, he’ll learn to pay closer attention. Repeat the “Watch me!” signal. 

The Release Commands

When the puppy is learning each of the commands “Sit,” “Down,” “Stand”, and “Stay”, you must teach him how you will release him from remaining in that position forever.

The usual release is a simple “Okay!” while clapping your hands to regain the dog’s attention. (Even pups like applause.) Now’s the time to love him up and tell him how utterly unique he is.

Conclusion – Good dog training

Mastering good dog training timing is reasonably the most challenging part of coaching. Your puppy connects his action with your word command only at the precise instant they come together.

Timing is vital. What you say is only as valuable as when you say it. When you give a puppy a command, as he happens to do something on his own, your timing is excellent.

As a responsible dog, you should always keep the dog poison helpline number as well as the pet emergency helpline number with you.

Disclaimer: We are not veterinarians and this article should not be taken as medical or veterinary advice.  If you have any questions about your pet’s health or dietary needs, please contact your local veterinarian.

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