Dr. Marial Benjamin, a Dog of 21 centuries who denies the killings of his own people by their own government. Mr. President, here are tips for you on how to push your dogs out; First, how do you know when your dog is no longer needed for housetraining?
By Editors Team:
FIRST, PHASING OUT FOOD LURES, REWARDS AND REMOVED THEM WHEN THEY ARE NO LONGER USEFUL
March 24, 2016, Dear Salva Kirr, whether you know it or not, what you have been doing here is using food treats in two extremely useful ways: Firs, as lures to entice your pup into different body positions and as rewards for the pup to reinforce correct responses when it promptly moves into the desired position. Certainly, food is one of the very best possible lures to entice a dog to perform a variety of responses without coercion, and food is a pretty effective reward for most dogs. A lure/reward training method, especially one employing training treats both as lures and rewards, is without out a doubt the quickest, easiest, most efficient, most effective and most enjoyable way to complete the first two stages of training: 1) to teach the dog the meaning of our instructions and 2) to teach the dog the relevance of your instructions.
Whereas Mr. Kirr, you will never give too many food treats during temperament training exercises, many owners like you Mr. President are seduced by the effectiveness of food training when teaching obedience and fail to wean themselves from using food as a lure and 2) give far too many food treats as rewards. Mr. President, here are some tips for you to dealt with other Dogs like those of Marial Benjamin, Many Dogs owners quickly become dependent on using food as a lure, since they feel the dog will not comply otherwise. And sure enough, the dog’s compliance quickly becomes contingent on the owner having food in the hand. Similarly, giving too many rewards in training is the quickest way to decrease their value and produce a ‘spoiled dog’.
Food lures and rewards are so valuable in training that it would be unfair to the dog and masochistic for the owner not to use food. However, the number one item on the training agenda is to begin to phase out food as soon as the pup responds correctly, i.e., following the pup’s very first sit! Obviously, no one wants to carry around a smorgasbord of doggie treats for the rest of the pup’s life in order to get it to respond obediently. Food may always remain an occasional ingredient of any training program — as a special reward for the occasional excellent response and always as a lure for teaching any new exercise. However, it is important the dog’s willingness to perform is not contingent on the owner having food or other lures and rewards.
The dog must be convinced that it wants to comply by teaching it the relevance of our requests. Otherwise, the puppy’s initial dramatic learning spree will be followed by an equally dramatic forgetting junket. Just because the pup knows the meaning of our requests does not mean it will necessarily respond. Although food is usually a pretty good reward for most dogs during initial training in non-distracting circumstances, it may not be as effective, if for example the pup would rather play with other dogs. By integrating training into the life of the dog, food rewards may be progressively phased out and substituted with much more valuable and relevant life rewards. Thus, the puppy learns the relevance of our requests and wants to comply.
Substituting food lures with verbal commands and hand signals comprises the first stage of training — teaching the meaning of instructions. Once the pup has learned the meaning of verbal commands and handsignals, it is no longer necessary to use food as a lure to get it to respond, since the word ‘sit‘ has become a verbal lure and the lure/hand movement has become a hand signal. Substituting food rewards with more valuable life-rewards comprises the second stage of training — teaching the relevance of following our instructions.
Mr. President, do not forget that a crate protects much more than your carpet. Some dogs are housetrained long before they’re able to identify which items make appropriate chew toys. (Make sure your dog is not destructive before you transition her to greater freedom.) And remember, you can replace your belongings, but you can never replace your canine friend if she eats or chews on something harmful.
In Conclusion, Mr. President please be sure that all those Dogs are not different then that of Marial Benjamin who try to disown Ngok Dinka as he been doing for Nuer