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Seizure Alert Dog Training

lori_shanksHow to Train a Seizure Alert Dog

Seizure alert training is a somewhat new and oft times controversial style of training.  Essentially what it entails is training a dog to recognize certain markers that indicate an oncoming seizure and teaching the dog to respond in various ways to those markers.  The industry is split between master craftspeople who are improving the lives of those with seizures and hucksters looking to make an easy buck.

Lori Shanks is a dog trainer with a great track record of training and placing seizure alert dogs with families in her state of Georgia.  In addition to seizure alert she also trains service dogs for people with autism, diabetes, and more.

Listen in below as I pick her brain to find out the truths with this kind of training.

Press Play Below to Hear the Seizure Alert and Response Interview

What You’ll Learn About Seizure Alert Dogs:

  • If there is a breed that works best for seizure alert?
  • What qualities and temperaments are a must have for this type of service dog?
  • Basic imprinting and beginning stages of training
  • What would disqualify a dog from being a seizure alert canine
  • The type of obedience training necessary for this kind of service dog
  • Scams to watch out for
  • The training process to teach a dog how to recognize, alert, and respond to an upcoming seizure
  • Much, much, more.


No! I Can’t Tell You How to Train Your Dog- Critical Thinking About Dog Training

Dog Training QuestionsThe Dog Training Problem

Every month we get tens of thousands of visitors to our sites and we get numerous questions from dog owners across the world.  Let me first start out by saying,

I Love Answering Dog Training Questions

The problem is, though, that too few people actually critically think they’re dog training problem before coming to us.  Quite often the questions we get are as simple as:

“Can you tell me how to train my dog?”


“Can you teach me how to get my dog’s aggression to stop?”

And that’s it!  That’s the entire question.  No background, no mention of what they’ve tried, no follow through, etc.  This frustrates me but it also has helped me understand that many dog owners have a critical thinking problem.  They aren’t looking deeply at their problem, they see the problem on the surface, and they are looking for superficial treatment.

This won’t do.

In order to solve your dog training issues you need to understand the ‘why’ and the ‘how’ and more.  You’ve got to think about your dog’s problem critically.

In the following Podcast I share with you my dog training formulas for getting to the bottom of ANY dog training problem and solving it whether it be destruction, aggression, housebreaking, or anything else.

Click Play Below for Your Dog Training Podcast

Make sure to listen in as I’ll be taking this podcast down soon and putting it on our members only website.

Other Dog Training Resources

In the podcast I mention various resources.  Here are links for some of them:

Healthy Dog Food Delivered to Your Door

Dog Training DVD Products

Get Help From Our Utah Dog Trainers or Send Your Dog to Utah for Training

Kelly Slocum- Truffle Dog Trainer

Truffle DogsKelly Slocum- How to Train Truffle Dogs

Kelly Slocum is the owner of NW Truffle Dogs.  Her company trains dogs and owners on how to locate truffles and dig them up.  Her students come from all over the world to learn the unique system that she has created to find this delicacy hiding beneath the ground.  In this fun podcast she’s opening up her bag of tricks to tell you how she trains this unique type of dog.

Not only is she an accomplished truffle dog trainer but Kelly is on the cutting edge of scent work and is working with government agencies to put together programs to train dogs to locate endangered species.  This is a fun podcast you don’t want to miss.

Truffle Dog Training- Click Play Below

What You’ll Learn in This Episode

In this podcast you’ll learn:

  • What truffles are and where they’re found.
  • The UNREAL price for which one of Kelly’s students was able to sell truffles.  (You may re-think your career choices after this)
  • What breeds of dogs are used for this kind of training.  The answer to this surprised me.
  • The step-by-step process that Kelly uses to take a new dog from knowing nothing to fully trained truffle dog.
  • The endurance levels that a typical truffle dog may have.
  • How YOUR DOG can be trained to be a truffle dog.

Kelly has students from the northwest and from locations around the world come and learn how to train their dogs to be truffle dogs.  Some of these people are looking for side incomes and others are looking for fun ways to interact with their dog.  Either way, this is a fun and unique podcast with information you aren’t likely to find anywhere else.  Enjoy!

Mitch Seavey- Iditarod Champion

Sled Dog Racing With Mitch Seavey

This interview was a real treat.  Being able to talk to the current champion of the famous Iditarod sled dog race was about as cool as it gets.  Mitch Seavey (of www.Ididaride.com) belongs to the ‘Royal Family’ of sled dog racers; his father having competed in the first two Iditarods ever held, Mitch a two-time winner of the same race and 2o time competitor, and his son, Dallas even putting one in the win column in 2012.

Mitch spends his year taking people on tours of his beautiful state, no matter the season, and is truly living a blessed life.

Enjoy this interview!

Click Play Below- Mitch Seavey Interview

Here’s What You’ll Learn:

  • Which breed Mitch uses and why they are the best for sledding
  • How many calories a 45-60 pound sled dog can eat in a day during a big race (Hint: If you’ve ever eaten this much in a day you’d need a doctor)
  • How far a team can run in a single day of the Iditarod (Hint: If you were driving on the freeway in a car this kind of distance would still take some serious time.  These dogs capacity is unreal.)
  • Insights into the dog psychology that make up a great racer
  • Training techniques that Mitch uses and how many of them parallel training that is done for average pets
  • The big motivators that get these sled dogs out and pulling day in and day out
  • Simple training ideas that the average pet owner could use to help train their dog to pull
  • Fun ideas for trips and tours that the Seavey family operates in Alaska.

I’ve got to admit, after hanging up the phone with Mitch I was smiling ear to ear.  The information he shared was so fun and unique and I felt nothing short of pure envy of the life he leads out in the wilds of Alaska with his dogs.  As soon as I can I’m going to get a trip up to Alaska to check out one of his tours.  As Mitch put it in the interview, his running dogs are ‘poetry in motion’ and I can think of few things that more sublimely connect a person with the universe than to witness and work with dogs who have made it their sole purpose to serve humankind.  I hope you enjoy the interview as much as I did.

How to Train a Dog To Track With Jeff Schettler

How to Train A Dog To Track

I’ve been following Jeff Schettler on Facebook for some time.  He is doing some amazing things with trailing dogs and is the go-to guy in the country and around the world for all things tracking training with dogs.

I had to get him on my show to share some of his years of experience and expertise about how he trains tracking dogs and how you can apply some of the same principles with your own pet dog.

Check out Jeff’s bio-

“Jeff Schettler is a retired police K9 handler who worked for the City of Alameda and County of Amador in California and was attached to the FBI’s Hostage Rescue Teams’ K9
Assistance Program for two years. This program was designed to locate and apprehend high-risk fugitives on the run. Jeff has worked hundreds of trailing cases across the USA and is a specialist in the areas of tactical tracking applications. Schettler is a certified military trainer graduating from the prestigious US Army’s Leadership Academy also known as Drill Sergeant School.

Jeff’s work has been seen on CNN, ABC, CBS, Unsolved Mysteries, and Mythbusters. He is considered an expert witness in tracking/ trailing. Jeff is the author of four books on K9 Tracking Work published by Alpine Publications and writes for K9 Cop Magazine.”

You can find his books, training courses, and other info at www.GAK9.com and www.JeffSchettler.com.

Trailing Dogs- Listen In

What You’ll Learn About Tracking Dogs

In this interview you’ll learn:

  • Which breeds Jeff likes to use due to their natural drives for hunting and trailing
  • Whether or not one can actually teach the dog how to do this or whether one must simply harness the instinct the dog has
  • A step-by-step process that any pet owner can experiment with to determine whether their dog can be trained to trail people
  • A simple iPhone app that can help you determine just how accurate your dog is at trailing
  • A better understanding of the reality behind the scenes you see in Hollywood movies regarding just how dogs start their track and what terrain they can track on
  • Unique and interesting real world stories of actual trailing Jeff has done

This interview was definitely a lot of fun and I learned a lot about drives, breeds, and just what it takes for a dog to be trained whether it be for search and rescue or for hunting down bad guys.  A definite must-listen.

Diabetic Alert Dog- Linda Cree

Diabetic Alert Dog- Linda Cree Interview

There are few people in the United States working with diabetic alert dog training.  Linda Cree of BFF Dog Training is an expert training dogs in Wisconsin for dog owners all over the United States.  She uses a system to train a diabetic alert dog to indicate to it’s owner when blood sugar has dipped too low or spiked too high.

Many people aren’t aware but dogs are able to smell the chemical changes that occur within the body of someone who is undergoing a diabetic emergency. Science has proven certain dogs can become part of a reliable health alert team (once dog & human are properly trained). Using her medical background and training with the nations best dog trainers and behaviorists she can find dogs with aptitude/desire to do diabetes work and connect them to humans with needs. This helps to ensure that their dogs can smell these chemical changes, recognize them for what they are, and indicate to the owner what is happening so that the owner can follow through with the proper medical protocol.

This type of training can be a life saver for a person that has diabetes.  Her system is unique, fun for the dog, and very specific for getting results that last.


Diabetic Alert Dog- The Interview

Listen in to the interview below to learn about diabetic alert dog training.

Diabetic Alert Dog- What You’ll Learn

Linda shares some fascinating information about her dog training in this interview.  Among what you’ll learn is:

  • What dog breeds can be trained to be diabetic alert dogs.
  • The type of temperament required and sociability needed in order for a dog to be trained for this task.
  • The ‘cheap’ labor that one can employ with their dog to get them to perform this job.
  • Whether or not an owner can get their own dog to be trained for this or whether they have to buy a dog that is already trained.
  • If these dogs can be trained to help children or if they are just trained for adults.
  • What rights a diabetic alert dog has and whether they get the same access to public areas that service dogs for the blind enjoy.
  • A ‘blueprint’ that Linda uses to teach each dog how to recognize the scent of someone who is in a diabetic emergency.
  • The unique and somewhat ‘gross’ way that Linda employs in order to capture the scent she needs to train her dogs.
  • What percentage of dogs is really cut out to do this kind of work.
  • The working lifespan that one could hope to get from their diabetic alert dog.

This has been one of our more unique interviews.  This style of training is truly heroic as these dogs work to keep their owners safe and healthy.


E-Collar Training- Interview With Robin MacFarlane

E-Collar Training- Robin MacFarlane

Robin MacFarlane is an e-collar training expert and owner of That’s My Dog and The Truth About Shock Collars in Dubuque, Iowa.  She’s been training with electric collars for years and a big part of her work has gone to helping thousands of dogs from around the globe all while debunking various myths and mis-informations about e-collar training.

Dog owners will send their dogs to her from around North America because of her unique systems for helping dogs learn to overcome various issues with this style of training.

E-Collar Training- Listen In

Click ‘Play’ below to listen to the full interview.  It’s a quick half hour and will give you a ton of great information on e-collar training.  Make sure to take notes.

E-Collar Training- What You’ll Learn

In this podcast you’re going to learn:

  • Whether or not e-collar training is humane?  You’ll find out the REAL philosophy and motivations behind e-collar training and how they are not what you’ve heard about from the internet, your vet, and your next-door-neighbor.
  • Little known facts about WHY you just may want to be training with electric collars if your dog is nervous, anxious, shy or otherwise sensitive to outside distractions and stimuli.
  • Whether or not you can use this tool to train aggressive dogs (hint: the answer is likely the OPPOSITE of what you’ve been reading online.)
  • A simple and quick understanding of how the e-collar is used to train a dog to come when called.
  • What tools you need to accompany your electric collar when you first start training (if you’re just starting with the e-collar by itself you are probably doing it wrong).
  • A simple comparison to help dog owners understand how the e-collar actually feels.  Robin has ALL of her clients feel the e-collar before using it with their dogs and you’d be surprised the reaction some of them have.
  • How to figure out which is the right level to set the e-collar on for your training.  This will be new information to many who’ve been hearing wrong information for some time.
  • How far this method of training has come in the last 50 years and why your perception of e-collar training may be based on what USED TO happen decades ago.
  • What ages of dog you can use this tool with.

Our goal at our company is to help as many dogs and as many owners as possible.  We’re huge advocates of proper e-collar training because we know how humane and helpful it is for dogs and dog owners.  We encourage you to get in touch with good trainers like Robin if you are looking for instruction on how to properly use these tools with your dog.  Feel free to check out our e-collar training course as well.

Podcast- Create An Environment Where Your Dog Doesn’t WANT To Be ‘Bad’

Create Environments For Dog Training Success

I’ve come to realize, over the years, that you are far better off proactively creating environments where your dog WANTS to be obedient and problem free than you are trying to address dog problems one by one as they come up.

This podcast goes into checklist detail on what you can do to create the right environment for your dog.

The following is an abbreviated transcript of the call.

I once had a client several years ago who had beat cancer.  When he got the diagnosis from his doctor he decided he didn’t want the chemotherapy and instead decided to treat himself.

He told me that cancerous cells can’t exist in a body that is pure, or something like that, I can’t recall 100%.  So he decided that he would only drink pure and balanced water, organic foods with no pesticides, nothing processed, etc.

The result?  His cancer went away.

Now, I’m not a doctor, I’m not a natural healer and I have no way of knowing what went on with his body.

Nor am I going to talk much more about the subject because I know that people get very strong opinions on both sides of this argument on how to treat cancer and that isn’t the purpose of what I’m talking about today.

What I wanted to get at with this example is that what he said made sense to me.  That if you create a body that is running on pure fuel and doesn’t have toxins and contaminants then a cancer couldn’t live there.  Whether that’s true or not it did make sense.

I also was able to relate it, however, to what goes on with our dogs.  Let’s look at bad behavior…I’m talking aggression, destruction, hyperactivity, getting on counters, etc. as the cancer that plagues dog/owner relationships.

My experience has been that if the right environment is created for this creature that we invite into our homes, it becomes so much more difficult for that cancer to get a foothold.

An example.  With our Utah dog training business, CommuniCanine, we have a service called our Boot Camp.  That’s where we take our client’s dogs into the homes of our trainers.  I can tell you, and many of our clients have a hard time believing it, but by day two, and frequently within the first half hour of the dog being OUT of their owners home and into our home the dog is COMPLETELY different.

I’m not exaggerating.  In most cases the same dog who was trying to attack everyone, peeing all over the house, jumping on every guest, barking excessively at every noise, etc. is doing NONE of those things by day two.  We typically keep the dog for 3 weeks because we need to proof the change, teach a lot of skills, and get lots of repetition but it never fails that we can see dramatic change almost immediately.

The ‘why’ is because the dog is coming from a toxic environment.  Now, I don’t mean that in an offensive way.  But the dog is coming from an environment where it was allowed to do awful things into a new environment where that behavior is not tolerated.

So when we do boot camps our challenge isn’t to get the dog to stop those behaviors or even get the dog trained.  Our challenge is to take a newly trained dog and help the owners create an environment where that training can be maintained.  Essentially, we’re taking this newly created, beautiful snowflake with all it’s complexity into an owner’s home and trying to teach them how to not blast the heater.  That is our challenge as dog trainers.

I’m not saying creating the right environment is the only thing that needs to be done for our dogs but I’m becoming more and more convinced as the years go on that we need to be more proactive than reactive when it comes to our dog’s behavior.  Instead of looking at ‘Crap, my dog is doing this, that, and the other’ I think we need to be creating an environment that is more prone to success for our dogs.

That is the purposed of today’s call.

I’m going to present a number of ideas to you.  I’m going to do them in checklist form.  I want you to understand, though, that not all of these are hard and fast rules.  I’m simply going to present EVERYTHING that we’ve worked on with clients that has had some benefit in creating the right environment.  Not all of these things need to be done with every dog.  But I want you to have a cache of information so you can start experimenting and see what works best for your dog and your situation.

  • Free affection.  There’s nothing wrong with giving your dog attention and affection because you love the big lug.  The problem comes when dogs come to seek that attention and affection all the time.  In a literal sense it becomes like a drug that when they can’t have it, due to you being busy with other tasks or you being out of the home.  In such case we see a lot of destruction and anxiety.  The dog is seeking his next fix and it comes out in the form of eating up your stuff, pacing, barking like a maniac etc.  Try to tie a lot of your affection to tasks.  If you want to give your dog some love have him do something first; even as simple     as sitting, lying down, recall, etc.  When your dog comes up to you and demands attention have him lie down a few feet away from you.  Not as a punishment or a time out but simply to help him learn to relax on his own, at which point you reward that state of mind by allowing him up and giving affection.
  • Have your dog wait at doors.  If your dog goes out the door first does that mean he’s staging a coup against your governance?  Not usually.  But I like to teach a lot of what I call ‘checks and balances’.  Little behaviors that are super easy that can become habitual that are little reminders throughout the day about calmness, structure, respect of space, etc.  Along with other checks and balance I like:
  • Sitting before eating.
  • Sitting before putting a leash on
  • Stopping when you stop on walks
  • Use a stabilized approach to training.  Dog training has gone the route of child rearing.  Years ago, my opinion is that the culture of child rearing was too harsh.  Smacking the heck out of your kid with a belt is not my idea of good parenting.  It seems like in order to compensate that society has done a complete U-Turn and now looking cross-eyed at your kids will get you a visit from social services.  It seems like many of us parents lament the passing of balance and stability.  The same is true with our dogs.  Many decades ago training was too harsh.  But now it’s completely done a 180 where you can’t ever use anything other than a treat and a firm tone.  Any sort of training collar is taboo and heaven help you for giving a leash correction or e-collar.  Folks, you can have your cake and eat it too.  You can use corrections from leashes and collars that are humane.  Corrections done well aren’t designed to hurt the dog, they’re designed to get the dog’s attention, move the dog into a different state of mind, discourage certain behaviors, etc.  You can accomplish a great deal without hurting your dog.I say this because many dog owners that I meet see a disconnect.  When I talk about creating an environment of calmness, respect, etc. they get that and want it.  But then the other trainer is telling them that if the dog jumps they have to turn their back, if the dog bites they have to say ‘ouch’ and give the dog a toy and can never correct the dog.  This new style of training is absolutely ridiculous.  I study it and learn from it because I like to know how to better motivate my dogs with positive principles so I’m not saying it’s all bad.  But any time you find a spectrum and you set yourself up on one of the spectrum I believe you’re doomed for failure.  In this case if the spectrum is one side being zero corrections and the other side being all corrections and no motivation they’re both barking up the wrong tree.  You need stability and balance.  So when you are looking to create this environment I’ve been speaking of be firm but fair.  Give humane corrections for misbehaviors.  Dogs are physical learners and using a correction for misbehavior is warranted, humane, fair, and more.  Make sure your corrections are not emotion based but are simple reminders of behavior you want.
  • Be careful how you leave and come home.  You can be creating an environment of anxiety by placing too much importance on your comings and goings.
  • Do a few solid down stays per day.  We often like to do them during dinner time and during our wind down time while we watch TV at night.  This is something I’ve always done because it seemed to help but it wasn’t until I did an interview with Chad Mackin that I really nailed down the ‘why’.  Many dogs get over-adrenalized meaning their adrenaline spikes and they use that chemical influx in their systems to make choices.  By doing down stays throughout the day the dog learns to self-regulate that adrenaline and it leads to an environment that is calmer and more conducive to harmony vs. being nutty.
  • Be careful to not inadvertently reward negative behaviors.  For example, I’m not a fan of people training their dogs to use a bell to go potty.  Many dogs abuse it and it becomes a little butler bell for the dog to summon their owner every time they have a whim to go chase a squirrel in the back yard.  The same is true for the dog who brings the ball in his mouth to the owner and nudges him until the owner throws it.  The owner thinks the dog looks so cute there with his puppy-dog eyes and ball hanging out of his mouth but often, if the dog could talk, he’s be saying ‘Hey, you. Yeah you.  Shut up, stop what you’re doing and pay attention to me.’  And what does the owner do?  He acquiesces and does what the dog wants.  There are a lot of behaviors like this.  Dogs whining until you pet them.  Dogs vocalizing to demand to be allowed on furniture.  Things like this are ways that your environment around the home gets out of control.
  • Do teach kids how to interact with dogs.  Our kids, which are wild and crazy kids like any others, typically ask to go play with the dogs.  They generally don’t pay them too much attention around the house.  We’ve taught them to leave the dogs alone when they are eating, chewing a toy, or sleeping.  This is by design.  Contrast this with dogs who live in constant anxiety because kids pester them, bother them, follow them around, etc.  I’ve heard lots of excuses from parents that the children are young and can’t be taught just yet.  While I understand the limitations of teaching a young child I also know that even the youngest kids who are just walking can be taught to leave the dogs alone.  Does that mean that dogs and kids shouldn’t hang out and be friends?  Nope.  It does mean, though, that I, as the parent, want to be the gateway for that relationship.  Dogs have a mentality of a 2, 3, 4, or 5 year old child.  I said mentality, not intelligence level.  I can’t very well expect that I can leave my two kids alone, who are 7 and 5 years old, and have them work out their relationship in a way that is acceptable to me.  Why would I expect to do that with my dogs and my kids.  I’m the gateway for my children to learn to respect each other, not hit, bite, punch, or slap one another.  I need to be that same gateway for my dogs and kids.
  • Don’t let your dog be the first to greet your guests.  It’s your job to greet guests and your dog’s job to greet them when you’ve allowed it.  Make sure your dog does a down stay when someone comes over and only greets your guest when you let the dog up.
  • Work on high level obedience and ‘core behaviors’.


Interview With JJ Belcher- Scent Work

Scent Work- JJ Belcher

I had the privilege to interview JJ Belcher of Sublime K9 in Tucson, Arizona.  JJ’s company is doing some really cool dog training classes and activities.

One of those classes is scent workScent work (nose work, sniff work, scent training, etc.) is essentially training the dog to use his sense of smell to locate a specific odor amongst other odors.

It can be used to teach a dog to find a scented oil, a cell phone, money, marijuana and other drugs, or a whole variety of other odors.

In this interview you’ll hear from the expert himself on how you can train your own dog at home to learn to use his sense of smell for fun and enjoyable training.

Scent Work- The Interview

Press play below to listen to the interview:

Scent Work- What You’ll Learn

You’re going to learn tons of stuff from this interview.  For example:

  • What kinds of dogs can be trained for nose work (hint: it is highly possible you may have one)
  • What drives or impulses a dog must possess in order to be trained to find things with his or her nose.
  • The different types of odors that your dog can be trained to detect and find and why some of them may be more difficult than others.
  • The benefits to the average pet dog.  If you are dealing with destruction (chewing, digging, etc.), anxiety, hyperactivity or other behaviors this could be of GREAT value to you.
  • Whether or not a young dog of a few months or an old dog past a decade can learn this skill.
  • A step-by-step process where JJ plainly lays out how you can take a dog from not understanding how to use his nose for directed finds all the way to where a dog can find a specific odor or even track a person.
  • How to troubleshoot various training challenges and make this sport and training much more challenging (and rewarding) for your dog.
  • Much, much more.

This was a fun interview and one that I think is really relevant to today’s dog owners.  I find that many dog owners today understand the value of training their dogs to ‘work’ yet most dog owners don’t have dogs that are capable of excelling at herding, agility, protection sports, and other dog related activities that are becoming more popular.  In contrast, scent work can be taught to just about any dog, of any age, in any location, with very low cost of entry.

Enjoy the interview, we had fun with it.

Dog Training Interview With Renowned Trainer, Chad Mackin

Dog Training- Chad Mackin

I’ve been hanging out on a forum recently where I’ve been speaking with dog training expert, Chad Mackin, of Pack To Basics and DePaw University Canine Campus Inc. in Illinois.  I noticed that Chad kept using a term that I hadn’t heard in the dog industry and I wanted to get his take on it.

He kept talking about ‘adrenalized dogs’, ‘dogs in an adrenalized state’, and other terms relating to adrenaline.

Now, I know what adrenaline is, but I hadn’t thought of it’s relation to dog training and dog behavior.  I decided to invite him onto the podcast and he was kind enough to lend me a half hour of his life to explain these terms and how they can benefit the every-day dog owner.

Dog Training- What Will You Learn In This Podcast?

  • Learn how you can tell from your dog’s eyes if he is in an adrenalized state and what that means.
  • Learn to decipher body positions in order to understand what condition your dog is currently in.
  • Find out two KEY DOG TRAINING commands that are easy to do but can help just about any dog lead a happier life.
  • Understand the definition of what an ‘adrenalized dog’ is and if your dog falls into that category.
  • Uncover techniques that you can use that can actually teach your dog to self-regulate whether you are home or not.  (Dealing with destruction or other inappropriate behaviors while you are gone?  You NEED to listen to this.)
  • Discover what is at the root cause of your dog being happy or not and how you can help your pet achieve happiness and satisfaction every day.
  • You’ll learn the right way and the wrong way to properly socialize a dog (he talks about play groups, dog parks, day cares and more.  Hint: some of these are great and others can do serious damage to a dog’s mental state).

Overall, this is just under a half hour of a podcast jam-packed with information and tips for dog training, fixing dog destruction, fixing anti-social behaviors, aggression, and more.

If you’re dealing with any of these issues I recommend you listen with a pen and paper because you will definitely walk away with a few critical changes that you can start making today in order to see more success with your dog tomorrow.

Dog Training- Listen to the Podcast Below

Press play below to listen in.  Enjoy!

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