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These three Schnauzer puppies are l. Puppies For Dummies. Walnuts READ. Short-link Link Embed. Share from cover. Share from page: About the Author Sarah Hodgson has Page 8 and 9: The Terrier Group The breeds in this group see Figure for an example were designed either to track down vermin in barns or fight other animals for sport.
Even though they thoroughly enjoy human companionship and a good romp, they must be confined or leashed to prevent roaming or hunting. The Border Terrier is one of the plucky vermin hunters from the Terrier Group.
Picking the Right Kind of Puppy for You Following are the two types of dogs in the Terrier Group, along with specific breeds that make up each type: Other dogs known for this behavior include some working breeds, hounds, and certain toy breeds. For suggestions in overcoming this dilemma, refer to Chapter Extensive socialization can ensure a friendly attitude toward other dogs and pets.
Though rare, some owners still use some of the fighting breeds for sport. A Match Made in Heaven All mixed up: Dalmatians, for example, were bred to follow horse carriages over great distances and, when parked, to lie under the carriage and guard both the contents and the horses from vagabonds. Keeshonds, a Norwegian breed, were bred to accompany man on sea travels, cheerfully alerting him to any commotion.
Following are the dogs that make up the Non-Sporting Group: The Toy Group The lovable little miniatures in this group see Figure for an example have been bred down from larger dogs. Even though they can be cuddle companions, many still have their original breed characteristics firmly set in. Take the Miniature Pinscher for example.
Following are the breeds that make up the Toy Group: A Match Made in Heaven When assessing specific breeds, research their ancestry. Even though their size is clearly different, their genetic impulses may be undeniably similar.
Constant affection without direction results in a Napoleon-like complex, which is reflected in behaviors from chronic barking to marking and often aggression. Toy breeds are fragile by design. Be mindful of this puppy around larger dogs and young children. Toddlers can easily hurt or overwhelm the puppies because they may mistakenly confuse them for stuffed animals. You can find a puppy in so many places, from serious breeders of purebred dogs to ads in the newspaper.
To ease the stress of finding your perfect puppy companion, consider all your options, noting pros and cons of each, and then scout out and test as many puppies as you need to until you find the one whose breed impulses and personality best match your own. Nothing is more disappointing for you and the pup than bringing a puppy home and it not working out. That pitfall can be avoided with many of the tips found in this very chapter. Your ideal puppy can be found anywhere, but deciding where to concentrate your focus can help eliminate confusion.
Whether you choose to look at a breeder, shelter, private home, or pet store, knowing the right questions to ask and the possible drawbacks of each location can help you anticipate what your search will bring. The temperament test in this chapter can be a useful tool when assessing your prospective pups.
I tested more than 20 puppies before finding my Labrador, Whoopsie Daisy. Three years later, I can assure you she was worth the wait. Although, at the time, it was hard to leave those other puppies behind! Sure, where a puppy comes from biologically is important, but the type of environment he comes from also impacts his behavior in your home. The reason is simple: Until your puppy reaches 12 weeks of age, his brain is still developing and life stress can have a much greater impact at this time.
Some puppies who are stressed at an early age mellow out and develop a high tolerance for chaos — making them ideal for chaotic, unstructured homes. Breeder A dog breeder raises, sells, and often shows dogs of a specific breed. Top breeders conscientiously raise dogs with good genetic lines, and they temperament test every puppy before pairing them with an ideal home.
Here are some explanations of key terms to keep in mind when searching for and dealing with breeders: These defects are passed down from parent to pup and can result in a host of maladies from hip dysplasia to heart murmurs.
This becomes an issue when a breeder breeds relatives who may look beautiful but are closely related to one another. The puppies are often a neurological mess or totally spacey, or in other words, aggressive or dumb. Chapter 4: The rule of thumb is that five generations should separate one relative from another.
Each detail is very precise, and perfection is the golden chalice every show-oriented breeder reaches for. These handling exercises are designed to enable you to predict the future temperament of your chosen puppy. Later in the chapter, I include a temperament test that you can use on all your prospective puppies.
Finding breeders to help you understand both the positives and negatives of the breed they work with is worth their weight in gold. Go with your gut. The urge to save a puppy from this environment will be overpowering, but go with your gut because ending up with a sickly or poorly socialized puppy is an 53 54 Part I: A Match Made in Heaven emotionally wrenching experience that may not end well for you or your puppy.
In addition, you can call the local chapter of the American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals ASPCA to report them, which helps put people who are breeding purely for financial gains out of business. However, sometimes these pups come from dogs who live with people who thought breeding two purebred dogs would be fun, educational for the kids, or lucrative.
If you see a sign highlighting puppies for sale, here are some good things to keep in mind. The result of this socialization is good for you because the puppies will have more organized elimination habits, respect, and bite inhibition. Puppies taken home early are often coddled by well-meaning, adoring humans.
During a developmental stage when their mother would be teaching respect and impulse control, a person is often categorized as another puppy. In this case, everyone becomes a target for nipping and bullying behavior. When a puppy is brought home in advance of or during this critical stage, the people must act like dogs! Shelter Going to a shelter to look for your puppy is a noble deed. Shelter puppies come from all walks of life.
Some arrive in baskets only to watch their Chapter 4: Finding and Choosing Your Puppy moms ride away with forlorn heads hanging out of backseat windows, and others are found alone by the roadside. When looking for your pup, talk to the staff.
These well-meaning volunteers all have one thing in common: They love dogs! Here are some questions you can ask them: What do you think of their different personalities? If so, what was their reaction? Nothing is more disappointing than having to bring a puppy back. Most of the puppies found at a shelter are mixed breeds. A staff member can give you his opinion of the breed, but if you have a friend who knows his breeds, you may want to bring him along for a second opinion. Consider how each breed in the mix will fit into your lifestyle.
Pet store Pet stores get a very bad rap. But, whether you believe it is up to you. A pet store is in the business to sell pets. When a store is licensed to download puppies for resale, it has to find breeders who are willing to sell them puppies. A reputable breeder is unlikely to sell puppies to a pet store.
So, the pet store then contacts resale breeders who often breed many dogs, or a variety of breeds, simultaneously to meet the demands of the pet store.
A Match Made in Heaven If you find yourself with a really young pup If you find yourself with a puppy younger than 8 weeks old, do your best to mimic both the consistency and structure of a mother dog, and socialize your puppy with a healthy, inoculated, patient dog who will aid you in those early life lessons. These techniques, which will bring him to near nirvana, can be practiced at any age throughout his life.
Anytime a mother handles a puppy, she braces the puppy with her body or mouth. To mimic this sensation for your pup, either kneel on the floor, tucking your puppy between your legs, or use the thumb of your right hand over his collar as you gently brace his waist with the index finger and thumb of your left hand. Use this technique when presenting something unfamiliar such as replacing his collar or medicating him.
This technique provides a wonderful reminder of your nurturing authority and is a handy calming tool if your puppy gets out of control. Some puppies are incorrigible and must be reprimanded immediately to learn self-control. But, to replicate it, hold your out-of-control puppy between your legs or cradled in your arms. If your puppy grows more aggravated, discontinue this technique immediately. He may be over-tired and need some quiet time to regroup.
If he shows outright aggression, seek professional help. So here you have a puppy coming from a less-than-ideal environment who is abruptly shipped, bused, or trucked to various locations around the country. Some people handle the puppies sweetly and with care but others are unconscionably rough.
Occasionally a puppy is adopted immediately. However, others may sit there in that small, indoor kennel for months. Finding and Choosing Your Puppy Many of the puppies buckle under the strain and get so sick that they must be destroyed. Others become manic and unpredictable and suffer from Early Stress Syndrome ESS , which can cause them to become sporadically aggressive. Luckily, others pull through with remarkable temperaments. In addition, pet store puppies often suffer from untreated parasitic disease and many times develop respiratory illness two days to two weeks after coming home.
Even though these conditions are usually treatable, they can also be costly. Get a good history of vaccination and deworming and find out what the pet store health guarantee is. I have downloadd my puppies and dogs from many different places — yes, even one from a pet store.
Observing a Pup with His Littermates You can tell a lot about an 8-week-old puppy by watching him with his littermates. These littermates are his first friends, as well as his siblings. Each puppy has a distinct character within the group. A bossy pup will dominate other puppies to show his position as top puppy.
A tender puppy may be bullied by the other puppies and as a result may choose to stay close to Mom or people. In addition, within the litter, ongoing, universal communication skills are at work — you can replicate some of them at home.
When choosing your new puppy, watch how he relates to his group: Bite inhibition Puppies play with their mouths. Nipping is considered normal interaction, but each individual puppy has his limits. When one puppy bites another too hard, the other puppy runs to Mom and yelps loudly to convey his sensitivity level.
For more help with a nipping pooch, refer to Chapter Who makes the rules? More dominant puppies eat first and set down the rules of play and interaction. Do you notice how some puppies do what they want, while others stand back and are submissive?
Now think of this puppy in your kitchen: Do you want a puppy who challenges your authority or who follows your lead? The puppy you select will use these same tactics to determine who heads your household. One early means of determining rank within a litter can be seen in relationship to spatial definition. To be Top Dog in your house, get started at home immediately. To stop yourself from taking home every puppy you lay eyes on, repeat this mantra: Only one puppy, only one puppy, only one puppy.
Try to schedule your visit just before feeding or stay for a few hours to watch him during various activities. Finding and Choosing Your Puppy Two puppies: Twice the fun or double the trouble? The answer to that question depends on how much time and patience you have.
Two puppies, unless coddled and trained separately within your home, will bond to each other more than they will with you. Mischief peaks to a whole new level when puppies plot trouble together. Housetraining two puppies simultaneously is also quite a chore. Two females can become hormonal and difficult.
You can find lovely puppies anywhere. The key is getting into the right mindset and knowing ahead of time what to watch out for and what to ask: Often a breeder will tell you when to come by. Ideally, you want to visit when the puppies are awake and playful. Avoid nap times or late-night visits.
When possible, ask to stay for a couple of hours so that you can watch and interact with the litter over an extended period of time. When you speak with the staff members, ask them how many puppies are available for adoption and if they know the breeds or mix of breeds.
Ask whether the shelter has a litter of puppies or just individual pups. Also ask the staff whether they know when the puppies were separated from their mother and where the puppies came from. Early stress can backfire, sadly making a pup nervous or impulsive.
Find out whether the puppies are allowed to interact with each other and at what time. Ideally, you want to see your candidate interacting with littermates or other puppies to determine his sociability within a group.
Pet shop puppies are often shipped alone or with one or two siblings. This is a very confusing situation for a young 59 60 Part I: A Match Made in Heaven puppy to be in, and because of this stress, many of the puppies may seem dulled by the experience. You should interact, hold, and play to get an overall view of his personality.
In addition, bring other puppies into the room to discern his sociability with peers. An outsider looking in: Personality profiling Selecting a puppy from a litter? Each puppy has a discernable personality that can be judged at 7 weeks of age. Here are six personality types to watch for: On first glance, the bully may seem overtly social and interactive. Does he steal the toys from the other puppies, or does he play too rough?
These are sure signs of determination, smarts, and will power, but you have to decide how those characteristics will mesh into your home life. If you have the time to channel and challenge this puppy, take him home! Puppies in this group are quick-thinking, fun-loving, and engaging puppies. Rebel rousers are engaging without being too headstrong. This is an ideal temperament for an active person or family with older children. These puppies tolerate and interact in playful encounters some of the time but are also happy sitting or playing with a toy on their own.
Stoic and contained, these independent thinkers seem to have been born with an old soul. These pups are ideal in a structured home where owners fully respect their sense of self and make a commitment to teach them.
This lot is eager to please and is always interested in your opinion. This attitude can lead them to the head of the class or into the doghouse depending on how you play it. If you direct and reinforce Chapter 4: This relaxed lot beautifully balances play, interaction, and sleep — doing all three on their own time. Perhaps less intelligent than their more active siblings, pups with this personality type simply do what they want, when they want.
These puppies may sound dreamy, but remember, motivating them takes some creativity. Soft-natured and gentle, these puppies are most often seen under the other puppies who are taking advantage of their docile nature. These pups are also passive and eager to please, so their sweetness will be palpable. Within their litter, these puppies stay close to their mother and use her protection as a shield.
This personality is for those owners who prefer doting attention over rigorous training. Puppies with this personality are less likely to roam because staying close to home will be a top priority. When approached, they often creep on their bellies or arch their back in total submission.
Your heart may go out to pups with this personality, but only select this type of puppy if you have the time and patience to devote to fostering their self-esteem.
Temperament test: Cut out or copy the test and then use the questionnaire in Chapter 3 to decide ahead of time what breed of dog you want. I ran through these exercises with more than 20 dogs before I found Whoopsie, our Labrador Retriever. I had scanned the shelters in the 61 62 Part I: A Match Made in Heaven area, testing puppy after puppy. Then I was called to select a puppy from a litter for a client. I temperament tested a puppy who hit the score I was waiting for.
I practically cried. Using the key notes written below, score each puppy with the following scale: Spirited and intelligent, active pups are well appreciated by those owners who have the time and determination needed to train them.
Neutral puppies are relaxed and undemanding — sort of the regular guys of the dog world. Passive and shy puppies appreciate love and support but are fearful of change, so they do best in consistent environments.
Puppy Assessment Form 2. Number Observe Play of Pup 3. Cradle 4. Call Back 5. Bend Over 7. Nose Kiss 9. Startle Toe Squeeze Sound Crash Test Uplift Figure Use this assessment form whenever testing puppies.
Performing the tests If possible, temperament test each of your prospective puppies to assess their personalities and how they will mesh with your lifestyle. Ask whether a quiet area is available to handle puppies individually, or use an isolated corner of their resting area. What is his personality? Is Chapter 4: Finding and Choosing Your Puppy he bullying or being bullied?
Does he prefer jumping into group activities A , hanging in the midst of the activity N , or staying on the sidelines P? Is he stealing the bones A or submitting when approached N or P? When you first take a puppy aside, play with him. Is he hyper A , easygoing N , or does he just want to be petted P?
Bring out some toys. Does he show interest in them? Does he show you what he has N , instigate tug of war A , or covet the object immediately? Coveting is an early sign of possessiveness, which may lead to aggression. I brought a Frisbee when I was searching for a dog who would catch and retrieve. Cradle see Figure Cradle your puppy in your arms. Does he relax P , wiggle a bit and then relax N , or kick like crazy A? Which action matches your expectations? Cradle test.
Call back. Using a treat or a squeak toy, call to your puppy as you back away from him. Does he race after you while jumping or nipping your ankles A , follow happily N , or hesitate and need coaxing P? Tuck and pat see Figure Kneeling on the floor or sitting in a chair, settle the puppy between your legs. Pet him in long gentle strokes as you praise him softly. Does he wriggle free as he nips A , wriggle and then relax N , or simply melt in your embrace P? Tuck and pat test.
Bend over. Stand up, stretch, and relax. Now go to your puppy and lean over to pet him. Does he jump up to your face A , cower in confusion P , or just relax and let it happen N?
Nose kiss. Does he bite you back A , accept the smooch calmly or return the interaction with a soft bite or kiss N , or pull back in confusion P? Toe squeeze. While petting the puppy, gently squeeze the skin between his toes. Does he attack your hand? A neutral puppy may lick or mouth gently, whereas a passive puppy will cringe fearfully.
Startle sound. Take a bunch of keys, and when your prospective puppy least expects it, rattle them above his head. Gauge his reaction: Attacking the keys gets an A; a nonchalant glance, an N; and a fear reaction noted by cowering or withdrawal, a P. Crash test see Figure Stand and wait until your puppy is no longer interested in you. Finding and Choosing Your Puppy Figure Crash test. Uplift see Figure Lift your puppy 4 inches off the floor by cradling his midsection. Hold him there for at least 5 seconds.
Does he wriggle and bite furiously A? Does he relax and look around N? Does he look fearful and constrict his body posture P? Uplift test. Following are some tips for interpreting the tallied score: This dominant puppy is bright and interactive. Raising him will take concentration, consistency, and time. His favorite expression: Easygoing and contained, this puppy will be pleasant and selfassured, though perhaps not terribly motivated to follow your agenda when it conflicts with his own.
A Match Made in Heaven Involve the kids and other pets in the puppy selection process If you have children or other pets, and you can involve them, do so.
Some facility staff or breeders may balk, but try to persuade them.
You want your puppy to succeed in your home environment, and that means getting along with your sometimes disgruntled resident Schnauzer or your shy 6-year-old son. Finding a puppy that best suits their temperaments can be a plus because not every puppy personality will jive with them. This puppy has a weak self-esteem and needs your reassurance to feel safe.
This active puppy will want to be in the middle of everything but will show slightly more impulse control when stimulated. This self-assured puppy will be easygoing and gentle yet with a stronger sense of self than a completely passive pup. Favorite expression: Going for an Older Puppy?
With the right pup, you may be able to avoid some of these situations. However, no situation is perfect, and very few puppies can glide into a new life without a few setbacks. A breeder often keeps a puppy for showing purposes.
Find out where this puppy spent his early months before racing into this venture. Though your heart and mine goes out to each of them, consider their reality before you adopt. A puppy who was stressed during infancy chews more often than other pups. Provide plenty of satisfying options or you may see your sofa disappear, one cushion at a time.
If you find an older puppy at a shelter, ask about his history. Was he found on the side of the street, or has he grown up in the system? Was he tied to a post or brought in by a good Samaritan? Has the puppy in question been returned more than once? Guidelines for testing older pups The temperament test I provide earlier in this chapter is targeted at younger puppies, but you can also apply it to older pups.
You have to be strong enough to let your head lead your heart. Be strong — find out ahead of time whether you and the puppy are suited by performing the following tasks: Toss your keys on the floor. Does the puppy fall to pieces or attack them? Neither is a good reaction.
A startled reaction to the noise, followed by an investigative sniff, is an ideal response. What happens? The ideal puppy may squirm but is still accepting.
Bear in mind that older puppies are less accepting of strangers and strange situations than infant pups, so allow some room for edginess. But, if you see anything more extreme, back off, especially if what you see is aggression. Your puppy, from the moment he meets you, will think of you as another dog. Your friends and family will be thought of as dogs, too. Little children may be seen as other puppies perhaps — but as canines just the same. In his mind, you all share the same worldview.
If you do a good job of raising him, your puppy will worship you as the leader, guardian, and protector of his world. The first step is to nurture him like his mother did — with equal love, structure, and nurturing day after day. In this part, you discover how to nurture and care for your puppy on a daily basis from supplying him with all he needs to socializing him to helping him live with kids and life-changing events. First impressions really do count. In this chapter, I lead you through the days building up to the main event and show you how to get everyone on board and how to outfit your home in preparation.
Now is the time to have some heartfelt discussions with your friends and family. A disjointed approach can overwhelm her. By following my advice, you can welcome your puppy into a calm, consistent, and supportive new environment.
And like a toy store, everyone has different tales to tell — one puppy loved such and such a bone, while another stuck it up her nose; one loved this bed, while another preferred to sleep on the floor; one puppy needed a crate, but another housetrained just fine in a gated bathroom.
So, what works for you? In this section, I run down the list of what you need to consider and download before you bring your puppy home. In order to avoid blowing your budget and your mind , remember that less is more, at least initially. Though you may have the temptation to download everything you can for your pup — from the latest toy to a designer raincoat — I suggest you bring a list and stick to it.
Bowls Your puppy needs two bowls to start: Ceramic is fine as well, although it will break and can chip. Plastic is another viable option. However, some puppies chew their bowls, and others can develop a reaction that causes nose discoloration. Crate All right, I agree with you: The sight of a crate looks like an oversized guinea pig cage. However, the truth is, your puppy will like it because the enclosure feels like a cozy den.
Still not sold on crate training? Think about it this way: Should you get a divider or leave space for potty paper? Should the sides be covered or open for air flow? Dividers are also available to size the crate according to your puppy.
Chapter 5: Home Sweet Home Crates can be an invaluable training tool, but they can also be emotionally destructive to your puppy if overused. Crates are ideal in the following situations: Sometimes, you both need a timeout from each other!
A crate does have the following drawbacks, however: If your puppy is older, you can lead or station her to keep her close as described later in the chapter. Gate Gates come in handy to do the following: Big mistake. Big rooms make a puppy feel displaced and lonely — she may potty or chew out of sheer anxiety. Dogs are den animals who feel safest in small, manageable spaces. If your goal is peaceful separations, enclose your puppy in a crate or small enclosure when you leave for more than a few minutes.
See the next section for more info on playpens. Nurturing Your Puppy Day to Day Playpen A playpen, which is a fully functional enclosure, is quite the multifunctional little download. It can be used for the following purposes: A playpen is a safe and portable place for your puppy to stay. Toys, bones, and treats Promise me one thing: Puppies, like children, have specific likes and dislikes, and overwhelming your pup with options is disruptive. Even older puppies have to get their bearings straight before they feel comfortable enough to play.
When you discover one that strikes her fancy, you can then download multiples. Home Sweet Home Toys Puppies like things that bounce and roll. Do you know that your puppy can rea.
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