How to Control Dog’s Biting and Jumping Up? | Puppies behaving Badly

How to Control Dog's Biting and Jumping Up? | Puppies behaving Badly

January 26, 2016 • Discipline • Views: 1363

A dog that bites and jumps up without any reason are just two of the most widely recognized behavioral problems of dogs. However, the solutions are fairly basic and will only require tolerance and consistency from the dog owner. Here are a few tips to consider when the biting and jumping up behavior becomes an annoying conduct of your dog.

Three Immediate Solutions When Dog Bites And Jumps Up:

-Every time the dog displays this kind of misbehavior, try to take away the things that distract and cause this unruly conduct. These distractions may differ based on the circumstance. These stimulants may be your attention, his favorite toy, or having too much playtime.

- Try to divert the conduct by telling/demonstrating the dog what to do, or wait until the dog learns to calm down on their own.

-If you tend to always give in to the dog’s behavior or provide the things that would stimulate the annoying behavior he will not change, train yourself to stop giving in.

Why Dog Bites And What To Do

You might be surprised at this, but dogs have a tendency to bite because they find it entertaining. However, puppies don’t understand that even their smallest bite harms and intimidates guests; they must be taught to utilize the “soft mouth” technique. Teach your cute dog that if he bites back, playtime and cuddling stops. If an adult dog bites too hard, it might be because they never realized this lesson, or they’ve “escaped with it” enough times previously that they think it is a worthy thing to do.

There is one solution that clearly works for grown-up dogs and puppies. If the dog bites, make an exaggerated cry of “Ouch!” or “that hurts!”, And after saying this expression leave right away. This solution sends a clear message to the dog that you will not have any playtime and a chance to get my attention.

Why Dog Jumps Up And What To Do

Dogs basically hop since they need to have your full attention, or they need what you are grasping (toys, treats, and so on). Train your dog to remain calm and that he will have a chance to get these “good treats” if he calmly takes a seat with each of the four feet settled on the floor. If your dog hops on you, ignore him. Without saying anything, promptly dismiss all his attention-grabbing techniques.

If you’re sitting on the floor, get up on your feet and walk away. Remain calm and appear not interested at all. Your dog might start giving little bites, but be ready to ignore him. As long as she does not stop his annoying behavior, continue the act of not minding him. This will give him the signal to stop and behave right away.

Another tip is to wait until he stops jumping up on you. This might take two seconds, or it might take ten minutes. Might move back a bit, and gaze at you, bark, dismiss or get exhausted and keep running off. This is all great. Remain firm in your stand that all you want is to that all his four feet are on the floor, nothing else.