Train it to follow you
Practice walking the dog off the leash on a foot path near a quiet road. After a while the dog should get used to it and be able to walk without a leash on.
This is not age related. It is training related. They will walk with you on a leash when you train them to do so. No dog is born with immediate knowledge of what a leash is, it is your job to introduce the leash to your dog and tell them all about it.
Some dogs just can't be trusted off leash. So keep it on a leash.
The same way you would teach a dog. Put them on one as soon as possible and make sure to be consistent and patient. I would personally google how to leash train a dog and follow their advice but put your cat on the leash instead of a dog:]
If you have it on a leash, yank the leash to make it stop. If it's not on a leash, yell "NO!!" at it, and it should stop and look at you. Train it to stop by bribing it with treats, and eventually it will learn to not roll in dead things. I had the same problem, so I know :)
There are two ways to answer this question since I don't know which you need:the possessive form for the compound noun 'dog leash' is the dog leash's (What is the dog leash's cost?).the possessive form for the leash of the dog is dog's leash (The dog's leash is new.).
If a dog heads toward your dog offleash, you should probably let your dog off the leash. You do this because if the dog come toward your dog and your dog is o its leash, then it is protecting you. Let your dog off leash so it can play!
One of the primary things you should train your younger dog is how to walk on a leash. It is an essential ability for you as well as your dog. After teaching a dog to walk on a leash they will be much more reliable and controllable, this signifies walk is a life experience you can both participate and take pleasure in. It is easier to train a new puppy the proper way to walk on a leash, instead of attempting to re-train a mature dog. • The ideal situation for the dog to heel, sit and down is beside you, on the left hand. This is often referred to as the heel position. • To set your dog in the heel position, use the command of sit or lie down, Attempt once again and offer a treat. Once he remains in the right position, its mean that your dog have understood the heel position. • When you are ready to take a walk, you should hold the leash in your left hand to handle the dog, while extra leash should be on your right hand. This will certainly provide you the best restrain over the dog.
The possessive form for "that leash belongs to a dog" is "That is a dog's leash."
If your dog finds wearing a leash and/or collar aversive, you will need to train it to wear the leash. Luckily, this is no more difficult than your average dog training exercise. The following process is called counter-conditioning. Identify a reward for which your dog is very motivated: a tasty food treat (in small bites), or even a prized toy or quick game. The goal is to use the leash as a predictor of the reward, so that the dog will eventually be conditioned to respond to the leash in the same manner as the reward. Start small. Put the leash into the dog's view, and reward. Then remove the leash from view. Repeat. When the dog is being rewarded 95% of the time it sees the leash, slightly increase the difficulty. Move the leash closer, and reward if the dog does not shy. When that is successful, move the leash even closer until the only rewarded behavior is touching the leash to the dog. Tips: Do not make the trial more difficult until you are willing to bet $20 the dog will not shy or avoid the leash. Also: Removing the leash and not rewarding is a very important part of this training! It informs the dog that the leash and only the leash is the source of the treats. Continue this training until you can reliably pretend to put a leash on your dog and reward for good behavior. Then you are ready to try actually putting the leash on. Continue to reward for good behavior while the dog is on leash, and try to make leash time rewarding in itself (an exciting walk, or play-time). Once your dog has overcome its anxiety with the leash, very gradually phase out the number and frequency of treats to a more manageable level.
probably the person with the off leash dog
If the other dog was off leash, then probably not.
you can if he is ready or you think he is i am going to get one but you can. i heard good luck with your dog!
Yes you can. Most public parks and places simply don't allow it, but if your dog is not aggressive and very friendly you could teach it to walk without a leash. I don't recommend walking down streets without a leash as it could be hit by a car. First when teaching your dog leash train it first. Teach it heel, and all the other leash behavior, then when you walk with your dog without a leash say heel and give it a treat if she walks beside you for awhile. Add more and more length to your walk before you give her a treat then include obstacles, and other people and animals. If she succeeds in her training it should be a piece of cake walking her in a public place without a leash.
as long as the yard has a fully fenced in area where the dog can not escape you do not have to have your dog on a leash
a leash can keep a dog in check
Reward it frequently when it is NOT biting the leash, and when it does, hold the leash snugly straight up from the collar and hold it there until the dog stops biting at the leash, then reward it again. Note that you do NOT strangle or hang the dog! Holding the leash straight up takes all the fun out of the game of biting and tugging on the leash, so it becomes boring, and when the dog is rewarded for NOT biting the leash, it soon stops.
Ok, you need to train him, in order to do that you need to get a choker leash, they're not expensive they cost about two or three dollars. You need to put that on him/her and whenever they pull away it chokes them.
You have to be strict on them if you don't they will think there doing something right
Since its already an adult it will be harder but just walk it alot of days like once everyday. You might have problems like the dog pulling you or tangling you. Dont let the dog get to far or he can choke on the leash.
talk to ur neighbors......... ask them if they can train their dog to get their own newspaper lol or ask them to let their dog out only on a leash.....thats all i have for now
It depends on the leash laws in your area and several factors. If your dog was in his/her yard and if it was fenced. If the intruding dog was a stray or a neighbors dog and should have been on a leash. If you dog was in the front or back yard and on a leash/fenced area.
If you have the opportunity to train in a safe area, I recommend training your pup to follow you off leash. You will build a strong bond of trust with your pup and it will make leash training easy and simple.Harley HarringtonHarrington's Top Dog Training