Reed feels talking to your dog is like starting a conversation. We lead or follow them." If we keep talking without saying "Come," it's like asking for help without mentioning what you need. The person becomes a follower/puppy.

Don't talk to your dog all the time

Constant correction or scolding suggests you're rewarding bad conduct. Attention is a dialogue. Reed thinks keeping eye contact and chatting to them encourages good behaviour. Ignoring inappropriate behavior acting bored is a better strategy.

Don't continuously correct negative behaviour

Dogs can't comprehend "No" and "Drop it!" Reed feels that precision is key in dog training. "Shouting 'No' when they jump on the couch, table, and shoe doesn't make sense to your dog." Jump, gnaw, bark, etc.

Use different commands for different behaviour

Some people talk to their dogs as if canines speak English. Longer phrases and words confuse them. When asking someone to do something, use their name and one or two words, says Reed. This is a win-win.

Use short sentences only

You must lead sometimes. By leaving the house before your dog, you establish your role as guardian, looking for threats. Your dog may think they're in charge if they bolt out before you. Don't let your dog pull you when walking. You control pace and direction.

Do not allow your dog to take the lead

Routine makes dogs happy. It's crucial to have rules and organisation when playing games. If not, your dog will. The dog will quickly decide when to eat and how to play fetch.

Do establish order, even when playing games.

Hugs rock. Everyone needs space. Reed promotes self-love. Reed believes your dog should be respectful. Your dog won't respect your personal space or obey your leadership if they whine, bark, paw, or nudge you to obtain love. Owners may struggle.

Do express affection for them on your own terms.

Dogs respect patience and positivity. Reed says dogs mirror human emotions. Anger can make dogs anxious. Training is difficult. Positive thinking and kind answers promote good behaviour. Dogs hate loud noises. Consider your relationship if a dog responds to harsh words. Fear? Or"

Be calm and patient.

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