The Truth about Positive Dog Training – part 2 (K9-1.com)

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Video showcases false insurance claims from Zak George (dog training revolution), Ian Dunbar, Victoria Stilwell as well as other commercialized pet instructors.

67 Comments on “The Truth about Positive Dog Training – part 2 (K9-1.com)”

  1. have the SJW´s infested dog training,too?
    i just got my dog a few months ago and i thought this would be one hobby free of political correctness…

    1. 12 years ago some derpy little nitwit at petsmart told me that getting a choker chain for my boxer was cruel. they’ve been in awhile.

    2. omg I know they told me the same thing and yet an actual trainer taught me how to use it the right way and works so much better the dog doesnt even pull anymore

  2. Thank you!!! The world need these videos! So glad that I am not the only person who can see the truth. Positive reinforcement is a marketing strategy to corner the dog training market, not a dog training philosophy. Those of us with big dogs already know this, because you can’t get away with having a dog like mine which is a Cane Corso and not be the dominant one.

    1. “That’s the difference between people like you and people like me, I don’t need somebody else to tell me what’s right in front of my face.”….”Perhaps you should do research on all mammals that live in social groups. Primates, Horses, Canines, Lions, Hyena, Elephants.” Say his education is garbage because it is based on research, then say you know what you’re talking about because you read research from people in his field. You are such a fool.

    2. Classified Information You idiot if you Stir it does for pack animals than stray dogs would be banding together. But no stray dogs don’t be in together they usually just prefer to hunt by themselves you are the idiot for not noticing this period

    3. statistic You’re calling yourself a professional yet you’re comparing lines to dogs that’s the difference between me and you your dumber.

  3. Zac George is painful to listen to. He is full of BS. Marketing himself to bleeding heart fools to make money.

    1. You’re living in the last century. Good dog trainers have moved on from your outdated and redundant views and found a way that works better than your abuse of animals.

    2. just use balance dog training. so ur dog know right from wrong… you have to build leader ship. and the goes for all family members should be able to control dog behavior and until they are trained they most be crated when you are not training with them or present..

  4. As a Giant Schnauzer owner I am very grateful for this video.  People who deny dominance/hierarchy in dog behavior are practicing irresponsible dog ownership, and sadly I see this practice all too often.  Recently my daughter was at a family member’s house and their dog snapped at her.  The owner explained that the dog “gets like that when you get near her food” and actually scolded the dog by asking it to apologize in a high pitched voice.  Luckily my daughter was uninjured but she was completely baffled at the owner’s reaction.  Our pup does not even consider eating a morsel of anything without receiving the “OK” command, and at any time any member of the household can remove the food without a hint of a problem.  We love our dog, and our dog is plenty happy, but it is our responsibility to make sure he knows his place when it comes to human family members.  Not doing so is dangerous, especially with such a powerful breed as his.

    1. Thank you so much for the link to “Leadership” training. Omg finally something I can understand and follow.
      My foster greyhound is arriving next week. Are all these rules applicable for all kinds of dogs, even newly retired racing greyhounds?

    2. Knives&Lint all breed are dangerous I bet a chihuahua with rabies is more potent than a full forced Doberman /Rottweiler or a pit is for sure do all breeds are considered as dangerous or let me think 🤔 once again, hmm yeah the owner is the dangerous one not the dog keep that in mind

    3. Exactly! Positive Only methods result in a large percentage of dogs “that don’t work out” , dogs that are “a bad fit”, dogs that … If the dog was properly handled to begin with, the dog wouldn’t have become aggressive!

    4. That dog just wasn’t correctly trained but that doesn’t mean positive reinforcement is wrong, you don’t need to scold a dog for that behavior, the dog needs trust. They’re scared that you take the food from them you need to show them that they can trust you with their food, there are positive methods for this instead of what that family did and instead of intimidating your dog. You have to understand what the dog is trying to communicate when in discomfort, they give you a bunch of signs before biting, you should read those signs first so you can understand how they feel. If a dog is scared he will show you (lip licking, yawning, avoiding eye contact, showing teeth, growling…) and if he sees that after those signs (that he thinks were obvious) you are still bothering him he will only have two options: run or bite (in case of fear of taking away their food he can only bite), if he can’t escape he won’t see any other option than biting. If your dog is sleeping and your child is pulling his ears and tail or sitting on top of him and he doesn’t like it you should understand that, it is obvious that he’s not comfortable and he wants to get out of that situation, he will probably get up and walk away first but if you still insist of bothering him he will obviously bite you. They don’t bite for nothing, they bite out of fear and discomfort, you shouldn’t reinforce that fear, you should show him that he can trust you and teach your child to let the dog alone when he sleeps. Do you want a submissive fearful dog or a happy dog? If a dog is misbehaving it’s your fault not his. If a dog is fearful and defensive it’s your responsibility to show him that there’s nothing to fear. Don’t expect him not to bite if he’s fearful, teach him to trust you. Irresponsible is letting your child bother the dog knowing that he doesn’t like being bothered.

    5. This bullshit “positive training” and “Caesar is mean” make me laugh (if I wasn’t seeing the terrible results of stupid people first hand) snowflakes aren’t cute when you see their large dog, pulling them down the street wearing its fking harness. So sick of stupid people.

    1. +justanotherbum007 There is nothing wrong with feminists, the problem lies with society, you just have to look at the news today, rape is always portrayed as the victims fault, why is it the victims fault? blame the disgusting creature who offended. Feminists also fight for equal father rights, for the body shaming of men to stop, the equality of homosexuals, people with disabilities. Just because someone uses feminism to push their man hating bias doesnt mean they represent the true collectives of feminists. just the same as a muslim extremist doesnt represent all muslims or west baptist represent all Christians. Feminists as a whole have a blood good point and a idea worth fighting for.

    2. youre confusing misogynism, racism, homophobia with feminism. of course you probably do believe some how because your gonads went south you are some how superior.

    3. “…gonads went south” … hehe, I’m a guy and I laughed at that one 🙂 So the sex war continues as ever, then? Twas ever thus!

    1. thanks for the responses i will check out what it’s all about cause i’ve read so many theories about dog training that it’s just really confusing

    2. +Basia Pałczyńska for sure. It’s well worth the money. Those guys are awesome and very helpful (and sometimes pretty funny). Just as an example of what I’ve got going on, I can give my German Shepherd (6 years old) a tasty bone from my steak dinner and any of my three kids (currently 8-12yo) can walk up and take it from her. She will just look at them and wait for them to give it back. She knows the family structure. Its nice not having to worry about my dog hurting any of my kids.

    3. +Basia Pałczyńska I thought about it and figured I could be more descriptive. If my dog has a bone my kids can call her over and she will give them the bone.

    4. +joeshmoe12301230 my German Shepherd is like that too but she was raised by my dad. Now i also have 4 month old toller puppy. I’m really interested in dogs behaviour and training for quite a long time and it’s the dog i want to raise by my self, train dog sports with and to gain experience. Wish me luck!

    5. +Basia Pałczyńska foundation style dog training works wonders that’s how I got my German shepherd trained and my friends and family members dogs trained too

  5. Thank you for sharing, I recently watched my beta attempt to snatch a bone from my alpha. He threatened to end her life and she backed off and changed her mind…. Sadly most dog owners don’t understand the true nature of the beast and the dogs being surrendered, rehomed and euthanized for preventable bad behavior bear the weight of owner ignorance.

    1. Just walk him around in crowded public areas so he’s exposed to different people, dogs, noises, etc. He can also play with friend’s dogs that u know, not around a bunch of other strange dogs and people!

    2. gsdsteve This is a must for all dogs….All the training and obedience in the world can be given to the dog but isolation makes a dog tottaly unpredictable…Well said.

    3. I have never been to a dog park and I will probably never will go to one. just for that reason.. I don’t need to put know stress on my APBTs game dog’s. lol.

    4. I was warned by my two sisters-in-law not to let them around my male Chow (who is extremely friendly and ginger around children and smaller dogs) because they’d pull his fur and tail, and incessantly screw with him… And I completely agree with you.
      Any parent who lets their kids do such things should be sterilized, IMHO.

  6. Some of the people is the comments while supporting the video seem to be misunderstanding what ‘dominance’, in terms having to be lording over their dog. Which is not really the case, being a good pack leader and being assertive to be ‘dominant’ you have to enforce rules, which doesn’t mean being intimidating or being a threat. You just need establish a set a rules for your dogs and your interactions with them, and they need to understand why, via whatever level of correction you decide to add for them.

    Remember the dominant wolves in the pack are the PARENTS, which means you a parent for this dog, your their guide to teach them right and wrong. The displays of force we see in this video are never meant to really end up with a dog being injured, that would go against survival and their is no point for that. We even see that with the rottweiller and ‘pitbull’, while it looked a bit ugly, in the end no dog really injured, they got their little heirarchy established and continued on with life. We saw lots of different signals and displays, showing teeth, tail, posture, eye avoidance and eye contact, trying to get this over with without being truely physical. A display of force doesn’t have to end up with a dog being injured, or scared, or intimidated, it just means to get the message across enough so the dog will stop doing the unwanted the behavior, dogs know we aren’t dogs or wolves so our ways of displaying force is going to be much different. Which can be as simple as, removing what the dog wants (like a toy) until it performs the wanted behavior, you are displaying force here, you are controlling resources, you are enforcing a rule, which is then reward via getting the toy back and praise. You don’t tackle a fearful or actual dominant aggressive dogs via intimidation, it just doesn’t work that way, we have way more patience than dogs who live for usually a mere decade. You work within their boundaries, you get rules established, and you set them up for success, with fearful dogs you have to gain their trust and increase their confidence.

    Every dog has a training style that will fit the, its our job as pack leader to find it and guide them for the best relationship, limiting your toolkit to one method is basically like throwing in a ADHD kid in a class of neurotypical students, sure they are getting the same basic education and understand an ok amount of concepts but they would do better with a learning style for suited for their brain type. Some dogs get frustrated when they don’t get a physical correction because they so hyped up for the reward, removing the toy puts them in such a state of a arousal your probably not gonna get much through. Keep your toolbox and mind open to training methods, trainers are always learning just like their dogs.

    This has been a good video, ty k9-1

    1. Dominance training is traditionally defined as baiting dogs into unwanted behavior and then correcting the behavior. Positive training is based on operant conditioning whereby you generate rewards for desired behavior and consequences for unwanted behavior. The main difference here being that the consequences are withholding whatever the animal wants (treat/toy/getting outside/etc) and not something stressful to the animal (smacking/hitting, pushing down, choking) etc. Your dog doesn’t need to be ‘taught’ that you’re the boss. It knows who feeds/houses/walks it. If your dog was trying to be ‘dominant’ over you, what would be the point? he wants to start hunting his own meals to eat/mate before you? it just doesn’t make sense to me in a domesticated context to assume that dogs are trying to ‘dominate’ you.

    2. Traditionally defined by the positive-only racket. No one who advocates balanced or traditional training would ever use such nonsense definitions. While there are ‘dominance trainers’ in the sense you define it they are a racket just like the positive-only crowd, the few that do this are not professionals and they know very little about dogs.

      The reality is that you are always creating a pack or social structure (since many of you believe that packs don’t exist) with your dog. And whoever is at the top of the hierarchy is the dominant one. That’s all it means, whoever has the most power or influence – and as such, even positive-only trainers are using dominance theory. They simply focus on rewards to create dominance over the dog.

      Part of the reason that this is possible is the move towards companion rather than working dogs, and the subsequent drop in drive due to this shift in lifestyle, the breeding, and medicalisation/sterilisation. Dogs simply have far less drive now that they are being bred as companions, and this goes for pack drive as well as prey and defensive drive.

      What you are seeing in many of these popular shows is directly tied to this, as well as the nonsense that political correctness and democratic equality should be applied to dog behaviour. People treat their dogs as equals, they don’t believe in the ‘pack myth’ and as such the dog starts to develop problems. Many are not cut out to be leader but have to take the position because of the passive owners. This is why you see so many tyrannical dogs.

      And in any case you just contradicted yourself, because ‘generating consequences’ is a way of establishing dominance. And much of the problem today is establishing dominance through an overly scientific/sterile methodology with dogs, one which focuses on material rewards (similar to hedonism), along with a lack of meaningful relationships between owners and dogs.

      Who was the dominant one in the case of the ‘mentally ill’ spaniel? The veterinary and control bureaucracy which increasingly forces dogs to submit to human behaviour.

    3. No assumptions. However, ‘because science’ is quite an assumption. As is the opinion that there are no all-positive trainers.

  7. i am a dog lover since childhood. i grew up watching a lot of dogs . as u guyz may know in india there are lots of stray dogs in any locality. i fed them,took care of them as much i can and i noticed that they do have a hierarchy . there is always an alpha though their character varies but there is always the need to establish dominance . So though i like zack’s training methods to an extend i know for a fact that dominance among dogs is no myth. though i never experienced cross species dominance behaviour ..i do believe dogs do take us as their pack /family members ..so if he feel that someone is challenging his place he may get aggressive but here i need to mention my family had a gsd and when i was born he was abt 3 yrs old..though he always looked for chance to get my mom’s attention he loved me from the first day of my life. somehow he accepted me . i saw many similar cases . So if a dog is aggressive to a baby of his family there must be some fault in raising him as a puppy .

  8. Hi there i watch your both videos with a lot of attention and i did fast forward the part with graphic images of children’s face bites and scary videos of babies being bitten because well i am a mom of two and it ‘s too hard for me to watch ( too sensitive i guess) , i have a 8 yo american staff mix and a 2 month old pure breed american staff. I have decided to make career turn and to become a dog trainer.. I was browsing youtube when i found you.. Thank you for these enlightenments, although i did buy dr dumbar, zach george and cesar millan books ( to prepare myself) , i understand clearly what you meant by making these videos.. It’s nothing personnal, against these individuals but a real wake up call or should i say public service announcement to people who denies the scientific foundations of dog behaviours. I do like cesar millan because what it does make sense to me ( haters will hate) now i will go to your website and start educate myself while getting my pro training
    ,

    1. +Dog Training by K9-1.com you are welcome , keep informing us and keep up the good work.. If i may make a suggestion: a little warning like ” graphic pictures, sensible viewers be advised” or something like that would be great.
      Also in my culture, in my country we love dogs BUT, dogs have their place ( outside or in their kennel) it’s very surprising for me, to see people sleeping with dogs or letting babies near dogs.. It’s just irresponsible and naive. But this is just my opinion.
      Anyway keep it up.. And save lives.!!

    2. Please also research other trainers such as Michael Ellis, Karen Pryor, Sophia Yin. Many of them have advanced degrees in animal psychology and veterinary care and also work with the government in training police/military dogs as well as high level award winning obedience and agility dogs.

    3. Cynthia I too love Cesar. He seems bed sincyer not to suggest the others are not, but he seems more realistic.

  9. This was an amazing representation of dog training in general. There are very different opinions on training but there is no single RIGHT WAY. Individual dogs and breeds are all individuals and that being said require different types of training per the particular dog. THANKS FOR THIS VIDEO

    1. I’m not sure but ,if anyone else wants to uncover easy dog training tips try Magonsi Clever Canine Expert (do a google search ) ? Ive heard some pretty good things about it and my colleague got cool success with it.

    2. Mark a wow. you are clueless. I really hope this dog isnt yours. You control access to food, affection, environment and toys. Thats all the “dominance” required. If he has no interest in food, you’re overfeeding.

  10. There is something I don’t entirely understand.
    Dominancesubmission, even if it does exist in dogs (and came from wolves), doesn’t seem too far from the positive training approach, still. The trained dog won’t get what it wants by behaving incorrectly, and it will get it once it does the desired behavior. I think they gradually learn who the “leader” is because the human is the one who gives the food, toys, walks, everything. The dog does need to do whatever the human wants if it wants any of that. It’s a different kind of fight, but it’s still there.

    Also, from what I’ve seen from well trained positive reinforcement dogs, they are actually very obedient. They will even obey when they have no leash on, even with a potential distraction around, and from a distance. Will dogs who were trained to obey by being punished from the human they are far away from, with a temptation around- won’t they be more likely not to obey the human at that point (the human won’t be able to “correct” them, after all)?

    As for the video with the baby- I guess it was there to prove that resource guarding exists (it is not denied by positive trainers- besides, the dogs are still feeling threatened and feel they must react to ensure they get a share of the resources) but it, along with the other videos- the one with Veronica or Victoria or whatever the fraud-trainer’s name is… does not prove that the positive reinforcement method does not work.
    The “unprovoked attacks”, just like in the video with the baby, could just be the result of human misinterpreting dog’s body language and signs.
    Also there are many cases of the Alpha-role approach failing.

    And finally- we are humans, and they are dogs. It only makes sense that interaction between dogs is different from human-dog relationship. In the video with the wolves, the submissive wolves seem pretty scared. From the dog fight video, they even said the pitbull may try and challenge the alpha again. I don’t know about you, but as a human, I’d rather not to be randomly challenged by the dog for a rematch, old fashioned style. And I think that as long the dogs connects obedience with reward, and as long as I don’t initiate that kind of fight (by pushing the dog down forcefully, or generally being hostile), it is much less likely to do so. Dogs in the company of men are also expected to be disciplined- and overcome urges that are naturally an instinct. I doubt that any submissive wolf with a hot dog in its mouth will wait for a command from the alpha wolf before eating it. Positive training is also about making that self-discipline stronger- so that the dog will be able to obey and not give in to instinct.

    I am aware that I’ve made many points…

    So a (relatively) tl;dr:
    -I believe positive training could also perfectly work with dominancesubmission cases, they just use other terms
    -Properly positive trained dogs seem to me to be potentially more obedient than other methods
    -The video did not prove the futility of positive training.
    -Positive-reinforcement training encourages dogs to overcome their urges, and practice seem to actually work.

  11. your video is amazing. I am a balance dog trainer. I do use both positive and correction base training. the level of the correction depends on how the dog is cooperating. I have saved many dogs from being put down and humane society and all positive reinforcement trainers can come and deny dominance all they want!
    I have never told a client to put their dog down because I was always able to rehab even the worse cases! humane society calls themselves all positive but next time you go there check the kill list for the day! I am interested about doing my job right not pleasing people and being politically correct. You all positive theory lovers have been protected by police and military for too long to have lost your survival skills. You are all too worried to yell at a dog off but have no problem killing it or putting it to sleep. this is what happens when the gene pool becomes contaminated, weak gets to live and make dumb illogical decisions, and unfortunately it involves dogs this time.

    1. I think an owner has to be logical on what environment etc they can provide with a dog with any issues. we had a 2 yr old male pitbull that became extremely dog aggressive. He had to be separated trainers refused to work with him and we rehomed him to a friend who has no other dogs. it’s not that I didn’t love this dog but he required way more than we could offer. so rather than him being kenneled constantly etc because he can’t be with the other dogs he is home with a person who can spend 8 hours of their day with him etc.

  12. Some people don’t understand that we can’t just pull an animal into human world and force it to live it like one of us.
    That’s why we need balance, take what’s essential from both worlds and keep it on the surface shadowing the rest of it. Dogs are not babies/teens, they are dogs for fox’ sake.

    This reminded me of the vegetarian couple and their ‘healthy vegetarian dog’…

    1. dogs have not been forced to live like us… They domesticated themselves with our assistance centuries ago. The first undisputed dog remains were buried beside humans 14,700 years ago! (disputed remains occurring 36,000 years ago) I would recommend the book “The Genius of Dogs” for you to better understand this. This dominance myth is a joke… Modern wolves are not even closely related to the wolves that were first domesticated.

  13. While the genetic link to wolves is undeniable, the key is that humans designed dogs and bred for traits, and we are in charge of the human-dog interaction, so while none of the modern trainers deny the wolfiness of dogs, they do reject the idea we train on a model of sheer dominance, e.g. ignoring the dog on meeting, keeping it aware of who is boss etc. That “little man-with big dog” thing is more a behaviour of insecure (often bullying) humans than dogs. Of course, as the master, we should exhibit mastery and consistency, we should lead and provide security. That is not dominance, it’s recognition we’re the more equipped, reasoning, agenda-setting partner. Arguments about the time length to the ancestral split are irrelevant as dogs
    are human-designed creatures, telescoping their development, they are not “evolved” as-such from wolves. We are the one’s with the clickers who set the agenda, not the dogs. Watch a champion sheepdog trainer like the late Ted Hope (see YT documentary about him, where he explains and demonstrates his lifetime-proven humane methods) and the flawless results are clearly from kindly, but oft repeated training and appealing to the dog’s desire to cooperate. Dogs have insight into our thinking, are more neotonous (“retaining to adulthood the originally juvenile features of their ancestors”) compared to wolves, live lives of twice the
    length, and – importantly – show loyalty and close feelings for us. They don’t have
     to compete with a human provider who sets the agenda and gives them everything. And there’s one’s pure experience – I have lived with dogs for over 64 years and I know they are
    sentient friends who enjoy my company and who find reward in pleasing me, they’re not rivals I have to dominate. Yes, dogs can show neurosis, overt aggression, insecurity etc, of course, which is due to poor owner behaviour (remember Barbara Woodhouse’s book, No bad Dogs) and under stress, we may see them revert to survival behaviours that are, indeed, rooted in their ancestry (as ours are too), but these are not ideal to base our interactive model on. I tried that long ago, and found it undermined the core of the human/dog (H-D) bond. We shouldn’t exploit a dog’s basic stress behaviours from ancestry as the driving force in forming a caring H-D relationship as we teach the sentient human-designed dog humanely. When good dogs go bad, unless it’s due to disease, we invariably find a misguided or ignorant owner who has got the basic model of dog management all wrong. It’s about how well balanced family-member dogs think, not merely about pack rivalry. Clear leadership is needed, not egotistical challenging.

    1. You seem well educated, unlike the creator of this video. Are there any recent books you would recommend to a fellow trainer?

  14. It is extremely unfortunate that people with dogs make the mistake of allowing babies and small children to be in such close proximity to their pets. While most often it’s ok, there are so many tragic accidents involving babies and small children and adults too! I watched this video in it’s entirety and with horror as I knew in each case what was going to happen before it happened. I am no training expert by any stretch, but you simply do not put babies and small children in such situations. The dog that killed the baby after a long day with all kinds of excitement, finally gets to rest quietly and the baby intrudes, yes the baby had no concept of what it was doing. But, the parents should certainly have kept the baby away from the dog after a long day with all the distractions and allowed the dog a quiet place to unwind. It is us as pet owners that need to learn boundaries as well as our pets learning their boundaries. It’s irresponsible to place our pets and our children in these situations, regardless of the type of training we choose to use. Dogs kill other dogs in the wild and in domesticity! Adults dogs kill pups, why would you think they won’t kill or harm your baby or small child in certain situations?? Even in the wild the Alpha dog or Dominant dog will be challenged at some point in time! And not just once but possibly several times by a younger less Dominant dog, at some point the lesser Dominant dog will rise up to the challenge. So expecting our dogs to be 100% bomb proof, child safe and never challenge us is totally unrealistic and sadly sets us up for the ultimate tragedy. Love your dog, yes, respect his needs and understand his limits within our society. Always, Always, use common sense and do not place your children or your pet in a position where they will fail!
    Do not use your children as bed partners with your dog!! Tragic each and everyone of these incidents and most or all did not have to happen…

  15. I do behavior assessments and preliminaries (training) on various dogs
    (and cats) over the years. It is a low down shame when a person has to
    be degraded for using techniques that actually work! Depending on the
    situation, rewards AND discipline have worked for years and years
    before all these “stars” showed up on TV to tell us how it’s done. A
    happy animal that is instructed to “obey” and enjoys the training is the
    best training you can find for that animal. A proper balance of
    training methods, is key. I like to start mine with the clicker at 2
    minute intervals, then no more clicker, and not always rewards but
    affirmations in order to have that balance. Teaching something and
    having the pupil NOT expect something everytime, is setting the stage.
    If you can read the dog’s language, dilute and desensitize against bad
    behaviors, and make clear boundaries, most animals “get it” more than
    people give them credit for. I am sick and tired of all this hoopla
    about who is correct. I know some trainers that had NO school to be
    better than the ones that went to the “best” schools. It is a gift to
    be able to train properly, but education is important, not going to
    knock that. The pictures of the maulings were awful. Not that the
    blame for those kids can fall on anyone in particular, but I have always
    asked what caused an incident. Children are often put in the middle
    during feeding, resting, toy play, security, and between other dogs, or
    other resource times, when they should be separated by a baby gate and
    the dog given the “time outs”, and know its place. I am weary all the
    so-called God’s of rescue and training. People just need to do what
    works for the dogs and their family by making sure they are getting
    results from their trainer/behaviorist. I love watching red zone (Death
    Row) dogs get transformed to a new countenance and onto a forever home.

    1. K9-1, enjoyed all the perspectives your videos showed. Whether one disagrees with the other, I like to see it and make own opinions. For the most part I can say ditto.

  16. tell ya what. my dogs don’t get trained with treats and clickers. they listen very well because they know who the alpha is. fear and respect are totally different. a fearful dog will bite you. a respectful dog will never bite you. by the way, my dogs are all rescues. dogs nobody wanted. we don’t come from chimps nitwits and all dogs ARE decedent’s of the wolf.

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