Petco Training Clicker for Dogs with Rubber Bracelet
Jun 3, 2015 - Clicker training is great for shaping your dog's behavior! Learn all about it and how it can make a positive impact on your dog's life!
Next, pause for a moment and ignore your dog. Wait until he starts to wonder what is going on or gets a little bored. Then drop a clothespin on the floor. Wait until your dog goes to investigate the clothespin—this could happen straight away, or it could take 10 to 15 seconds. Most dogs will investigate with their nose. Click the instant your dog goes to sniff the clothespin, and then immediately hand your dog a treat or toss the treat a short distance away from the clothespin.
Visit our website:
Check out our store:
Become a fan on facebook:
SUBSCRIBE TO THIS CHANNEL TO SHOW YOUR SUPPORT! We appreciate it:
If you want an easier to explore list of my free tutorial videos- check out this list I made here:
This is a great exercise to teach ANY dog! You can train ANY dog to do never go for dropped food ANYWHERE... Or you could train your dog never to go for dropped food only in the kitchen. I like to toss food as a reward for my dogs when training complex tricks and obedience. So I let them go for food that I throw during training sessions. If you plan to NEVER let your dog go for dropped food, then when you are training you need to have a release cue like "get it" to mean your dog can go for the food you throw or you could ruin your default leave it from dropped food. However most dogs are very smart and understand the situational cues.
Thank you for watching!
Clicker Training, Dog Training, Dog Training Tips, Dog training tip, how to train your dog, how to teach your dog to leave food, how to teach your dog to leave dropped food
Using the Clicker for Two Dogs | Karen Pryor Clicker Training
Getting Started: Clicker Training for Dogs New Edition
It is training using almost entirely positive reinforcement - teaching your dog to learn... using no physical compulsion or corrections whatsoever. Sounds a bit unbelievable, but works incredibly well. Instead of yanking dogs around, shoving them into place, giving some praise, and hoping the dog will make the connection, dogs are taught using the scientific methods of classical & operant conditioning. Anyone questioning how reliable a dog taught this way can be should take a trip to Sea World. There, the Orcas, dolphins, etc., are taught using these same methods. After all... you can't slip a choke chain around a whale's neck & give a jerk! And yet, these lovely creatures perform flawlessly for audience after audience. And have a blast doing it. The whole enjoyment feature is what really turned me on to positive training. I love my dogs, and although I want them to be responsive to me I dislike hurting them! With clicker training I don't have to. This training works for every dog, from bold to timid, from tiny to giant. This is the type of training used for most (all?) animals trained for movie & TV work, too. Q: We have a couple of two-year-old Lab/Rhodesian?/Shepherd? mix "pups," two sisters that were found abandoned. We have had some success using techniques, but would like to try incorporating the . Do you have any recommendations for using the training with two dogs? Even if one were indoors and the other outdoors, we suspect that both would still be able to hear the clicker.