Doberman Attack Trained to Bite the Arm Pit (

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Armpit bites from individual defense dogs could be unpleasant despite respectable security. Make sure to follow us on facebook: or visit our dog training internet site to stay up to this day on the most recent individual defense pet or sophisticated training strategies.

28 Comments on “Doberman Attack Trained to Bite the Arm Pit (”

  1. @silentfades Because They need to Attack the hands first , so drop down the weapon they dont need to Attack the face mate. they can own the one they attack by attacking his hand . Get it ?

  2. @silentfades Actually I’m not a trainer =D I just watch videos like you to learn more about training dogs . but I think dogs dont afraid of that cause when my dog hear a gun fire he go crazy and keep barking ! , and it was my pleasure . 😀

  3. @silentfades I have 4 Pitbulls & I’ve trained different attack styles with each. I’ve actually been sucessfull with this arm pit tactic which, in my opinon, works better if the subject is running away & the bite/hold is from the rear. A bite/hold of the arm pit or the fleshy area right below the armpit from the rear will bring even the most pain tollerant subject to the ground. I’ve taught 2 of them this. I’ve taught one of them the groin and the stomach area, & the other the face.

  4. @silentfades The 1 I taught the face and neck has very high leaping ability so a 6′ subject can still b standing. I’ve also taught one of them to go for the hand that is holding an object. For gun shot tollerance, I suggest starting with fire works. 1st use the small snap pops, but dont throw them @ the dog. Once they get used 2 that move up n type of fire works then eventually gun shots. I got my dogs 2 b able 2 b rt next 2 full 4th of July fireworks with out a flinch or change in behavior.

  5. @silentfades Remember this with training a dog, especially when doing extreme training. In the dog world, play imitates real life so make training time like play time, keep it fun, keep a light, positive and down rt cheery attitude & DO NOT scold the dog for showing fear or resistance. Prasie them, even when they show fear so that they learn its not punishment that they r going thru & (depending on the dog) it should come around pretty fast.

  6. @silentfades Lastly, before training any protection or attack styles, SOCIALIZE your dog in heavily human congested enviroments & allow them to 1st LEARN human behavior and & the way humans interact. U DO NOT WANT a house pet with abilites to maime or kill with out 1st knowing when, why or where it should b done. I’m only suggesting this 2 u bcuz it is what I do/done on a regualr basis. Constant & continual socilization is also necessary if this is something u r training your house pet.

    1. +JoEnUtZ23 Yes, others have used that term, but the US Marines were referred to as “Devil Dogs” in 1918 at the battle of Belleau Wood, where the Germans said that they fought like dogs from hell. But again, with the Dobe, as far as general behavior problems, we’re are talking about problems that were caused by breeding trends. Notice how the european dobe is less subject to health, temperament, and work ethic problems than the “watered down” American bred version that started trending toward the conclusion of WWII. The european breeding standard remains true to what Dobermans used to be and in my opinion, really are. This is some of the trends that lead to misinformation, and nowadays the breed loyalty that exsists. I worked with a tactical unit that used a GSD as a K-9. Of course they are great dogs with all of the tools for this purpose. But with many law enforcement or military personnel, that’s all they can tell you because they probably have had no contact with dobes and may have little or no knowledge of the true dimensions of this breed, other then what they may have been told. The truth is, that the properly bred and trained dobe, likely of the euro desent is every bit as capable of having great success in tactical service work. Of course, I am not trying to malign the many great American bred family Dobes that are out there.

    2. +Douglas Borgaro As far as your “Devil Dog” reference, it was common after the 1918 incident to refer to Marines as Devil Dogs. With the Dobes being assigned to Marine units in Guam during WWII, it was natural for them to be called devil dogs as they were assigned to the Devil Dogs. If that makes sense. These were also dobes that were certainly bred to the original standards by the way. Look it up.

    3. +Douglas Borgaro I know what you mean man. I have an American dobe and you can see the difference in their personality. I find them more nervous in general vs the european line.

  7. It is a travesty that American efforts to make the perfect family companion may have watered down the American version of Doberman. The Doberman’s efforts in WWII immortalizes the dog as perhaps one of the very best.
    Today with the trend of breeding and resulting misinformation and image problems, perhaps the truth will never be known. At least by the American public. Despite what many will tell you, the true Doberman has earned its place in history, as one of the great tactical service dogs. The real Dobe has a more powerful bite then the GSD, is a faster runner, has a keen sense of smell and sight, and is every bit as intelligent as the GSD, if not more so.

    1. I would readily accept the idea that the Dobe and GSD are equivalent in their tactical ability, with the edge going to the Dobe in speed.

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