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[MUSIC PLAYING] Structure and structured rest is more important for puppies than freedom. Don't eat that, please. Being loose all the time until the puppy is crazed and cranky and chewing on you and doing bad things, it's not good for anybody. That puppy needs to be crate trained so that they have a place where they can go and decompress. The puppy does not need to be out all the time. The puppy needs rest periods. And in order to be able to put the puppy in for rest, the puppy has to be crate trained. In order to be crate trained, the breeder has to have taken the time to separate each puppy a short amount of time during their critical period so that by the time the puppy owner gets the puppy, the puppy owner can handle it. The crate quickly becomes a cue for the puppy to calm down and take a nap. Puppies come to love their crates and can seem almost grateful when you put them away when they're tired and cranky. Dogs who haven't learned to accept being alone can become very upset when isolated. In severe cases, they can panic and start destroying anything they find. This is known as separation anxiety. Separation anxiety can lead to dramatic destructive behavior and require a lot of time and effort to cure. But separation anxiety is a natural behavior. We were able to domesticate dogs because of their friendly social nature. Early dogs with a talent for bonding and staying close to people showed an evolutionary advantage over their more aloof cousins, and that desire not to be alone is hardwired into dogs. If we don't train them otherwise, puppies will naturally grow up to have a dread of being left alone, and that can lead to spectacularly bad results. Fortunately, teaching puppies to be in their crates for short periods of time during their critical socialization period is easy. Before you close a puppy alone in a crate, he should be used to using the crate with the door open. Ideally, breeders should leave open crates in the weening pens so puppies get used to sleeping in them. But even puppies who have never seen a crate will take to it easily. Just leave an open crate in your puppy's area, and he'll find it and nest in it. If your puppy is used to sleeping in a crate with the door open and has already spent short amounts of time away from his brothers and sisters, crate training is a snap. Do not feed your puppy for a few hours and withhold water for one hour before crate training. Take your puppy outside to potty and make sure that he does, in fact, empty his bladder. Inspect your puppy and make him 100% sure that he's not sick or injured. Grab a nice meaty bone, put your puppy in the crate with the bone, close the door, and leave him to chew on his bone for just a few seconds in the crate. [MUSIC PLAYING] Open the door and let him out before he starts fussing. Don't forget to do an exchange for the bone. You can gradually work up to longer and longer periods in the crate, but don't push it. Always make sure you keep an eye on the time and take him out before he wakes up and starts fussing. And before you know it, your puppy will be begging to get into the crate. I'd like you to get out of the crate, please. I have to change the bed. Please get out of the crate. You want to go in there, I know. [MUSIC PLAYING]

Video Details

Duration: 4 minutes and 21 seconds
Language: English
License: Dotsub - Standard License
Genre: None
Views: 5
Posted by: norabean on Apr 2, 2018


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