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Choćby nieszczęsnym dodatkowe pieniądze siebie wszystko sposób niezwykle reżyser niemający do you become the leader? the wild, the adults of the pack begin early to teach the cubs the rules. The adults grab pups around the head or neck and gently, but firmly, pin them to the The cubs learn to greet the adults with respect by approaching them using a slightly crouching posture, with ears back, tail down and wagging, and they lick the adults' muzzles. The cubs do this as a sign of respect and affection, not out of fear. It is called the subordination display, and its function is to keep peace and within the pack. Leadership exercises can confirm humans as the heads of the family pack. Once you establish this relationship, your dog seek you out. He want to be with you and treat you with respect and affection. After he learns to submit to handling, all other tasks such as grooming, nail clipping, cleaning ears, and medicating be easier to accomplish. But first he must learn that you have the power to handle him, and that handling not lead to any harm. He must come to trust you entirely. These exercises help establish leadership but should not be used with older pup who has learned to use his teeth to get his way. Exercises one and two are recommended only for small puppies up to three months of age. Exercises three and four are suitable for pups up to six months of age as as there's no problem with aggression. Be gentle but firm with all exercises, as you would with a baby human. Sit on the floor, then pick your pup up off the floor with both hands supporting him just behind his front legs, facing you. Hold him away from you at arms length. Look directly into his eyes. Growl at him if he struggles, using a low guttural sound. Hold him till he relaxes. Vary the time you hold him this position from 15 to 45 seconds. Vary the location. Sit on the floor and cradle your pup, placing one hand under his head and the other supporting his back that he is upside down on his back, and up the air. Hold a larger puppy across your lap. Hold the pup for 15 to 45 seconds, using the same growl as exercise 1 if he struggles. Hold him until he relaxes. If your puppy is large, substitute this exercise for the first two. Straddle your pup, with one of your legs on each side of him. You should be facing the same direction as your dog. Lock your fingers together under his chest, just behind the front legs. Lift his front legs off the for 15 to 45 seconds. If he struggles, growl at him till he is quiet. Place your dog on the floor with all four legs pointing away from you. Hold him firmly by the neck with one hand, and press down on his midsection with the other hand. Talk to him softly after he is quiet. It might take two or three minutes to get him to relax. If he exposes his belly to be rubbed, you are on the right track. Do not allow him to struggle, get up, or nip. Always praise him lavishly a quiet tone when he relaxes. Now is also a good time to handle all four paws and look briefly into his mouth he can get used to tolerating your handling him gently. Be sure to do this exercise four or five times a day at first. Taper off as the pup gets more used to you and accepts your leadership. Eye contact is also one of the ways order is kept a wolf pack. Only animal use the stare to remind everyone who is charge. When you initiate eye contact, you express your position. Encourage your pup to maintain eye contact for several seconds, making it a pleasant experience. Do not force him to do Use the term watch me and always praise him the instant you have eye contact. However, you do not want to try to do this with a dog who thinks he is already charge of things. The dog must know you are the leader first. Otherwise you begin a stare-down contest. dog not be willing to be first to avert his eyes. If you are the first to avert or even blink your eyes, it help confirm the dog's status. There are pack leader activities you can use as part of a daily training routine. Probably the single most important command your dog can learn is sit. You can incorporate sit into everyday situations as a reminder that you are charge of things. Tell your dog to sit before you feed him, before you play, before he goes out the door. This shows the dog that he must respond to you before indulging his own pleasures. If he is obedience trained,