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WITHOUT BEING ADVISED BY VETERINARY PHYSICIAN

SAVE YOUR POOCH !!! (image (c) FRED-H)


NEVER USE A REMEDY / SELF-TREATMENT ON YOUR DOG
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SAVE YOUR POOCH !!! (image (c) FRED-H)
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is provided on an "as is" basis without any
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PUPPIES
What is the cutest breed of dog?
Can puppies see as soon as they open their eyes?
How long does it take before a puppy can see?
How to Introduce a New Dog to Existing One
Puppy Development & Socialization
Puppy's First Year Tips
Puppy Teething Syndroms & Care
Before You Get a Puppy
Tips for a New Puppy Owners
Free Online Puppy Training Games
How To Bath a Puppy
Blind Puppy Care Guide
Small Dogs, Cutest Puppies
Puppy Photos & Videos
Puppies For Sale
Rent a Puppy
Puppies & Pups
Puppy Adoption & Care
Puppy's Health
Puppy Calendars
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Puppies For Rent
Puppy's Love
Train a Puppy
Puppy at Home
Сute Amazing Adorable Puppy Photos
Puppy Cartoons & Animations


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DOG IS NOT A TOY !!!
Consider hard if you can afford
and love this wonderful creature
during all it's life.

Be responsible for your dog,
if you decide to take it !
Give it all your passion, time and love
Know dog's strong and weak sides
Know dog's path of thinking
Know dog's deseases and cure it
Help your dog to have happy life !

Dogs and Puppies - Pups, Puppy, Sale, Find, Puppy Names

Remember: There are no any
ways out of your life for dog !

Dogs and Puppies - Pups, Puppy, Sale, Find, Puppy Names

Never give it for a present
Never give it to a shelter
Never kick it
Never let it suffer
Never bring it pain
Never pass or rent it
Never throw it away
Never betray it
Never kill it !

Dogs and Puppies - Pups, Puppy, Sale, Find, Puppy Names
"You become responsible, forever, for what you have tamed."
"Tu deviens responsable pour toujours de ce que tu as apprivois."
"Usted se convierte en responsable de lo que has domesticado"
"Sie werden fur das, was du dir vertraut gemacht haben, verantwortlich"
"Si diventa responsabile di quello che hai addomesticato"
"The Little Prince"
by Antoine de Saint Exupery



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Dogs and Puppies - Pups, Puppy, Sale, Find, Puppy Names
DOG PUPPIES:
THE DEVELOPMENT STAGES

This information proudly presented by
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PUPPY INFOGRAPHICS - PRESS TO SEE IN FULLSIZE

PUPPY INFOGRAPHICS - PRESS TO SEE IN FULLSIZE

A puppy is a juvenile dog.
Some puppies can weight 1.5kg,
while larger ones can weigh up to 10.4 kg.
All healthy puppies grow quickly after birth.

(c) by WIKIPEDIA

Puppies, Pups, Puppy, Pup

Development
Born after an average of 63 days of gestation, puppies emerge in an amnion that is bitten off and eaten by the mother dog.

Puppies, Pups, Puppy, Pup

Puppies begin to nurse almost immediately. If the litter exceeds six puppies, particularly if one or more are obvious runts, human intervention in hand-feeding the stronger puppies is necessary to ensure that the runts get proper nourishment and attention from the mother. As they reach one month of age, puppies are gradually weaned and begin to eat solid food. The mother may regurgitate partially digested food for the puppies or might let them eat some of her solid food.The mother dog usually refuses to nurse at this stage, though she might let them occasionally nurse for comfort.

Puppies, Puppy, Pup, Pups

At first, puppies spend the large majority of their time sleeping and the rest feeding. They instinctively pile together into a heap, and become distressed if separated from physical contact with their littermates, by even a short distance.

Puppies, Pups, Puppy, Pup

Puppies are born with a fully functional sense of smell but can't open their eyes. During their first two weeks, a puppy's senses all develop rapidly. During this stage the nose is the primary sense organ used by puppies to find their mother's teats, and to locate their litter-mates, if they become separated by a short distance. Puppies open their eyes about nine to eleven days following birth.

Puppies, Pups, Puppy, Pup

At first, their retinas are poorly developed and their vision is poor. Puppies are not able to see as well as adult dogs. In addition, puppies' ears remain sealed until about thirteen to seventeen days after birth, after which they respond more actively to sounds. Between two to four weeks old, puppies usually begin to growl, bite, wag their tails, and bark.

Puppies, Pups, Puppy, Pup

Puppies develop very quickly during their first three months, particularly after their eyes and ears open and they are no longer completely dependent on their mother. Their coordination and strength improve, they spar with their litter-mates, and begin to explore the world outside the nest. They play wrestling, chase, dominance, and tug-of-war games.

PUPPIES, PUPPY DEVELOPMENT STAGES by WWW.DOGSTER.ORG

PUPPIES DEVELOPMENT STAGES
by WWW.DOGSTER.ORG







Socialization
Puppies playing with each other
Puppies are highly social animals and spend most of their waking hours interacting with either their mother or littermates. When puppies are socialized with humans, particularly between the ages of eight and twelve weeks, they develop social skills around people. Those that do not receive adequate socialization during this period may display fearful behavior around humans or other dogs as adults.

Puppies, Pups, Puppy, Pup

PUPPY SOCIALIZING PLAN SITE
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The optimum period for socialisation is between eight to twelve weeks. Professional animal trainers and the American Kennel Club advise puppies should be introduced to "100 People by 12 Weeks" and have encountered a wide and varied selection of people and environments.

PUPPY INFOGRAPHICS - PRESS TO SEE IN FULLSIZE








Dogs and Puppies - Pups, Puppy, Sale, Find, Puppy Names
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Dogs and Puppies - Pups, Puppy, Sale, Find, Puppy Names
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LIVE CAM PUPPIES
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PUPPY VIDEOS
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Dogs and Puppies - Pups, Puppy, Sale, Find, Puppy Names

25 CUTE PUPPIES GIFS


10 IF THE CUTTEST PUPPY VIDEOS

THE CUTEST PUPPY

NATIONAL DAY PUPPY

YORKIE PUPPY

CUTE PUPPY

THE FEEDING

12 CUTE PUPPIES








Dogs and Puppies - Pups, Puppy, Sale, Find, Puppy Names
BEFORE YOU GOT A PUPPY
This information proudly presented by
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Dr. Ian Dunbar

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READ THIS MANUAL
BEFORE YOU GET A PUPPY !!!


INFOGRAPHIC - BEFORE YOU GET A DOG or A PUPPY

INFOGRAPHIC - BEFORE YOU GET A DOG or A PUPPY

RSPCA's PUPPY FIRST YEAR TIPS - INFOGRAPHICS, PRESS TO SEE IN FULL SIZE!
READ RSPCA's PUPPY's FIRST YEAR TIPS
at !!!
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12 FASCINATING AMAZING
FACTS ABOUT DOG PUPPIES
at WWW.PETMD.COM









Dogs and Puppies - Pups, Puppy, Sale, Find, Puppy Names
PREPARE YOUR HOUSE
FOR A PUPPY

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Puppies, Puppy, Pup, Pups

PREPARE FOR YOUR PUPPY
on WWW.MENTAFLOSS.COM



Dogs and Puppies - Pups, Puppy, Sale, Find, Puppy Names

Bringing Home a New Puppy
ASPCA logo Bringing home a new puppy is truly one of life's joys. Thoughtful pre-puppy preparations and a well-planned first 24 hours can give your fuzzy bundle of promise a head start and make your dreams of the perfect family dog come true.


Dogs and Puppies - Pups, Puppy, Sale, Find, Puppy Names

Before the Big Day
Once household discussions have established that everyone wants a dog of a certain age and breed, where to get the pup-from a shelter or reputable breeder is more or less determined. Now, family meetings should cover scheduling:

Who will take the pup to the papers or backyard and when?

Who will be in charge of feedings three to four times a day?

Who will make veterinary appointments for vaccinations and deworming?


Puppies, Puppy, Pup, Pups

Also, take time to create a vocabulary list everyone will use. If Mom says "down" when Puppers climbs on the couch, Dad says "down" when he wants him to lie down, and Junior utters "sit down" when he expects the pup's rear to hit the floor, the result will be one confused dog! Putting the schedule and vocabulary list in writing prevents confusion and will help dog walkers, nannies, and others involved in raising Puppers.

Puppies, Puppy, Pup, Pups

Next, draft a shopping list and purchase supplies: food and water bowls, chew toys, grooming supplies, bedding, collar and leash, identification tag, crate, gate, and odor neutralizer. Pre-puppy shopping allows you to order from wholesale catalogs or visit the pet superstore in the next county without the pressure of Puppers needing it right now.

Puppies, Puppy, Pup, Pups

You will need to puppy-proof the area where the youngster will spend most of his time the first few months. This may mean taping loose electrical cords to baseboards; storing household chemicals on high shelves; removing plants, rugs, and breakables; setting up the crate and installing gates. Once you think you have completely puppy-proofed, lie on the floor and look around once more to get a puppy's eye view.

Puppies, Puppy, Pup, Pups

If you have children, hold one last meeting to lay down the rules: Don't overwhelm Pup the first day, and don't fight over him or create mob scenes showing him to the neighborhood. Now you're off to get Puppers.




Getting Off on the Right Paw
When you pick up your pup, remember to ask what and when he was fed. Replicate that schedule for at least the first few days to avoid gastric distress. If you wish to switch to a different brand, do so over a period of about a week by adding one part new brand to three parts of the old for several days, then switch to equal parts and then one part old to three parts new.



From the start, consistency is important. On the way home, Puppers should ride in the back seat, either in one person's arms or, preferably, in a crate or carrier.


Puppies, Puppy, Pup, Pups

DETAILED GUIDE: YOUR NEW PUPPY
by WWW.CANISMAJOR.COM









Dogs and Puppies Tips & Games - Pups, Puppy, Sale, Find, Puppy Names
NEW PUPPY OWNER TIPS
This information proudly presented by
WWW.3LOSTDOGS.COM

It's around day two of life with a new puppy that most people start to ask themselves, "what the hell have I gotten myself into?". When you bring a puppy home, you are suddenly faced with obnoxious puppy behavior like whining, biting, jumping, chewing, and pooping on the carpet. And if you have done any research at all, you know that proper care and training is critical during a puppy's first few months. The things your puppy experiences now are going to affect him for the rest of his life. No pressure, right? Between managing the puppy's destructive tendencies, worrying about stuff like vaccinations and socialization, and dealing with well-intentioned but often incorrect advice from friends, family, and TV shows, a puppy parent can get a little overwhelmed. So here are some bite-sized puppy tips to get you through the next few months.

1. Get a crate.
It makes housetraining incredibly easy.

2. Let your puppy sleep in your bedroom, at least for the first few nights.
This whole experience is scary for a pup. Don't make him sleep in the laundry room. Put the crate next to your bed so you can reassure him.

3. Baby gates are your friend.
Use them to keep the puppy out of places you don't want him to destroy.

4. Supervise, supervise, supervise.
If you cannot watch him like a hawk, he needs to be in his crate or in his "room," see below.

5. Set up a puppy room for when you can't supervise.
Pick a small area like the bathroom or kitchen, block it off with baby gates. Add a bed in one corner and pee pads or a dog "toilet" in another.

6. Pick a potty spot.
If you don't want Sparky pooping all over the yard as an adult, pick one area and take him directly there when it's potty time.

7. Set a daily routine.
Housetraining proceeds more smoothly if your puppy knows what to expect from her day.

8. Enroll in a puppy class.
Your pup will learn some basic obedience, but the real benefit of puppy classes is socialization with other puppies and people.

9. Don't believe everything you read on the internet.
Not all advice is good advice. Take everything with a grain of salt. And please, FOR THE LOVE OF GOD, stay away from Yahoo! Google Whatever Answers.

10. Make sure everyone is on the same page.
Discuss the puppy rules with your whole family. Figure out who will do what when. Pick one set of training cues and stick with them.

11. Play some puppy training games.
The rule used to be that you didn't start training a dog until he was six months old. You couldn't take a puppy any younger than that to an obedience class, primarily because the harsh methods that used to be the standard are too.

THESE PUPPY TRAINING GAMES PROVIDED by WWW.3LOSTDOGS.COM !!!

12. Don't encourage behavior that you will regret when he gets big.
Jumping up is cute when he weighs ten pounds. It won't be cute when he's 60 pounds.

13. Get your pup used to handling from day one.
Touching feet, nails, tail, ears, mouth, teeth, and belly with love. Your vet will thank you.

14. Start grooming early on.
For the same reason as above.

15. Let your puppy meet at least two new, friendly and gentle, people every day.
Socialize & Share world with your pup!

16. Take your puppy to the petstore.
Great socialization opportunity. Keep her in the shopping cart and off the floor until she's had all her puppy shots.

17. Introduce your pup to all kinds of novel things.
People in funny hats. Remote control cars. Kids playing. Agility equipment. Balloons. Cats. Car rides.

18. Socialize, don't traumatize!
Introduce new experiences slowly and never let your puppy get overwhelmed.

19. Invite friends and family to meet-the-puppy parties.
Set yourself or visit the great friendly PUPS PARTY, together with your little pooch.

20. Frozen wet washclothes and baby carrots make great chews for teething puppies.
Treats, Treats, Treats....

21. Reward good behavior, don't wait for bad behavior.
Bad habits die hard... Reward the puppy when you see him doing something you like. Don't wait until he's misbehaving to give him attention.

22. Avoid the dog park.
In addition to putting your undervaccinated puppy at risk for disease, most dogs at the dog park are quite rude by canine standards. A couple bad experiences could ruin your puppy's opinion of her own species.

23. Feed 2-3 small meals per day.
Don't leave food out for her to graze on.

24. Pick up anything you don't want to be destroyed.
Destroyed completely or partially or even cosmetically!

25. Get your puppy microchipped.
It's your best chance at being reunited with your dog if he ever gets lost. You can get this done for around $25 at your vet or local shelter.

26. Focus on what you want, not what you don't want.
For example, teach your puppy to sit when greeting people. Don't just yell at her for jumping up.

27. Watch your puppy's poops.
Disgusting? Yes. But it could save your puppy’s life. If you notice anything like diarrhea or blood, take your puppy for a vet visit ASAP.

28. Provide toys.
If you provide her with her own toys, she's less likely to chew on yours - ha! Yeah right. It's worth a shot, though.

29. Make your own toys.
Like kids who'd rather play with the box than with the toy that came in it, puppies are usually happier chewing on an empty plastic water bottle than an expensive store-bought toy.

30. Rotate through the toys.
Let your puppy have two or three toys at a time. Changing up the toy selection will keep Sparky interested.

31. Treat-dispensing toys make great puppy sitters.

FIND HOMEMADE DIY PUPPY TOYS at WWW.3LOSTDOGS.COM !!!


32. If you think your puppy needs to go potty at all, don't hesitate to take him outside!
You'd be surprised how often puppies need to go sometimes.

33. Practice separation.
As tempting as it is, don't let Sparky be glued to your side all day. Letting your puppy have time to himself in his crate or room will help prevent separation anxiety.

34. Hellos and Goodbyes should be no big deal.
Don't make a fuss over your pup when you leave or come home. Again, prevents separation anxiety.

35. Don't get offended when your puppy chews on you.
Puppies bite. Sometimes painfully. It is NOT aggression. Do not react by yelling, smacking him, rolling him on his back or holding his muzzle shut.

36. Don't use ammonia-based cleaners.
Your puppy will think it smells like urine and it will actually encourage her to pee there again. Use an enzymatic cleaner like Nature's Miracle.

37. Visit the vet.
Take your pup for a visit when she doesn,t have an appointment. Bring some treats and ask the office staff to give her some. Make the vet's office a fun place! Call ahead first to make sure this is OK.

38. As a general rule of thumb, the number of hours a puppy can "hold it" is his age in months plus one.
So a two month old puppy should be crated for a maximum of three hours at a time, during the day. When they sleep at night, puppies can usually hold it for longer.

39. Leave the TV or radio on when you leave your puppy home alone.
For entertainment, enjoyment & boredom lack.

40. Teach good leash manners early.
Better to teach your puppy to walk nice on leash than to teach your adult dog to stop pulling on leash.

41. Remember that your puppy is a baby - don't ask too much of her.
Don't worry about whether she will perform a perfect sit / stay or heel. Plenty of time for that when she's older. Focus on socialization and having fun.

42. Take lots of pictures!
Puppyhood goes by SO fast...

43. Be prepared for your pup to become an obnoxious little brat around age 6-10 months.
Adolescence is even more challenging than puppyhood. Have fun with your teenage dog!








Dogs and Puppies - Pups, Puppy, Sale, Find, Puppy Names
HOW TO CHOOSE A PUPPY
This information proudly presented by
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and
RSPCA

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How to choose a Puppy - INFOGRAPHIC, PRESS TO SEE IN FULLSIZE

How to choose a Puppy - INFOGRAPHIC, PRESS TO SEE IN FULLSIZE

How to choose a puppy
by RSPCA

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Dogs and Puppies - Pups, Puppy, Sale, Find, Puppy Names
CHOOSE YOUR PUPPY
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PUPPY CHOOSING MANUAL
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DOG BREED SELECTOR
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Dogs and Puppies - Pups, Puppy, Sale, Find, Puppy Names
PUPPY NAMES
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CHOOSE A NAME FOR A PUPPY
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PUPPY TEETHING SYMPTOMS, CHEWING PUPPY, PUPPY's TEETH
PUPPY TEETHING
SYMPTOMS and CARE

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Teething is a natural process and should pose any problems. Puppy Teething Symptoms are evident, but for most of us, they may be misinterpreted as annoying behavioral problems. With rare exceptions, most puppies are born without teeth. By three weeks of age, sooner for larger breed puppies, tiny teeth begin to emerge. First come the incisors, then the canine teeth and finally the premolars. There are no molars at this point.

PUPPY TEETHING SYMPTOMS, CHEWING PUPPY, PUPPY's TEETH

The last premolar erupts between 8 and 12 weeks, usually about the same time that a puppy goes to his forever home. Puppies have 28 deciduous or baby teeth. Baby teeth remain until about five to eight months of age. After about three or four months, the pup begins to lose his baby teeth and the permanent teeth erupt in the same order as the baby teeth: incisors, canine teeth, premolars and eventually the molars. By the time the puppy is 8 months old, the teething process should be complete.

DOG TEETH, JAWS

Teething in puppies is just a phase and all dogs do grow out of it. How we handle this pup development stage does have an impact on future behaviors. Once this phase is over, chewing should diminish, dogs should be less likely to nip on your fingers, and much of the destructive behaviors are gone.

DOG TEETH, JAWS

If they are still present, it is time to consider them to be behavioral problems that should be addressed. A deciduous tooth should be lost before its permanent replacement appears. When a carnivore has both a permanent and deciduous tooth at the same site, it is referred to as a "retained deciduous tooth." These need to be removed surgically to prevent abnormal alignment of the permanent tooth.

PUPPY TEETHING SYMPTOMS, CHEWING PUPPY, PUPPY's TEETH

Unlike human babies who are teething, puppies are not likely to cry, run a temperature or get clingy. Rather, you might just notice that the puppy would rather bite you than love up to you. If your puppy is drooling, biting, chewing, or bleeding from the gums, there is a good chance that he is in the throes of teething. There are some telltale signs your puppy might be teething.

PUPPY TEETHING SYMPTOMS, CHEWING PUPPY, PUPPY's TEETH
Chewing
Chew ToysPuppy Teething Symptoms can be reduced by giving them good chew toys. This is undoubtedly the most visible outward behavior. Chewing on anything, preferably chew toys, but most puppies will find other things to chew on as well. Your shoes, furniture, woodwork, sticks from outside, anything within reach is fair game. Chewing helps relieve some of the pain associated with new erupting teeth.

PUPPY TEETHING SYMPTOMS, CHEWING PUPPY, PUPPY's TEETH
Bleeding or Swollen Gums
First of all, do not panic! Bleeding is minimal and you might not even notice this sign, but a telltale sign is there are drops of pinkish blood on favorite toys. Teething can be painful and those drops of blood will help us remember that what the puppy is going through is not a bad behavior stage.

PUPPY TEETHING SYMPTOMS, CHEWING PUPPY, PUPPY's TEETH
Drooling
If you notice more saliva than usual, there is a good chance that new teeth are trying to erupt. Even if you don't notice the actual saliva, you will probably feel his wet face or see more wetness on his bed or wherever he sleeps.

PUPPY TEETHING SYMPTOMS, CHEWING PUPPY, PUPPY's TEETH
Missing Teeth
Sometimes you will see areas in your dog's mouth where a tooth has fallen out or you might even find the tiny baby tooth on the floor. Do not worry if you can't find these teeth, as many are swallowed without any problems.

PUPPY TEETHING SYMPTOMS, CHEWING PUPPY, PUPPY's TEETH
Poor Appetite
Puppy Teething Symptoms can include refusal to eat. Puppy Teething Symptoms can include refusal to eat. Some puppies lose their appetite or refuse to eat. You might confuse this behavior with some other health issue, but if they are otherwise healthy, the chances are that eating causes some pain.

PUPPY TEETHING SYMPTOMS, CHEWING PUPPY, PUPPY's TEETH
Other Puppy Teething Symptoms:
Sometimes they will run a low-grade temperature, cry or whimper. If you do take your puppy's temperature, remember that the normal canine temperature is 101 to 102 degrees Fahrenheit. Anything above that could suggest fever. Not all puppies have fever, cry or whimper.

PUPPY TEETHING SYMPTOMS, CHEWING PUPPY, PUPPY's TEETH
Help Relieve Your Puppy's Distress
There are some things you can do if you are aware that your puppy is teething. Stock the Toy Box to Reduce those Puppy Teething Symptoms !

Now is the time to stock up on puppy toys. Hard plastic toys, rope toys, Kongs, and other chews are all necessary at present and should be readily available. You might not want to put them all out at once but rather rotate them. The novelty will encourage the puppy to play with and chew on them more frequently.

Some dogs love soft toys such as stuffed animals or stuffless toys. These are also good to have around during the teething stage.

A lovely homemade toy that works well for teething is to braid some old rags together into a long rope toy. These can also be frozen for a different tactile sensation.

Dip a plastic toy in peanut butter or other tasty paste/liquid and freeze. You can even do this with rope toys. Dip a rope toy in a meat broth, water from a can of tuna, or a thin gravy and then place in a plastic bag and into the freezer.

A small washcloth can serve the same purpose for teething. Wet the cloth, roll it up and freeze. If you choose to dip the toys in broth, you should plan on keeping the puppy confined to a small area while they enjoy their treat. It can get very messy.

Change Your Tooth-brushing to Gum Massage! - If you have already started to brush your dog's teeth, you might want to use a piece of gauze dipped in a dog toothpaste and wrapped around your finger. The finger massage will feel good to the dog, but a toothbrush may hurt. Keep the toothbrush in the closet until the process of teething is complete.


PUPPY TEETHING SYMPTOMS, CHEWING PUPPY, PUPPY's TEETH
Protect Your Puppy from Chewing Dangerous Treats
It is very important to puppy proof a home, during the teething phase. Anything that is within reach is a fair target to chew in a puppy's mind. It is not that they are deliberately naughty, but rather they are exploring and when they find an object that relieves some of their pain, they are going to check it out. Figure out how tall your puppy is when standing on his back to legs. Any object from that height down to the floor is fair game.

The electric cords, chargers, children's toys, furniture legs, wooden doors, baseboard or molding wood is generally a favorite, but upholstered items might also be sampled. Don't forget that everyone in the household must be diligent about leaving things on the floor: shoes, boots, cell phones, eye glasses, papers, books, well, the list just goes on and on.

Don't allow a puppy to teeth on you or another person. Some people make the mistake of allowing a small puppy to mouth their fingers, hands, or even feet.


PUPPY TEETHING SYMPTOMS, CHEWING PUPPY, PUPPY's TEETH
Problems during puppy teething
While most puppies emerge unscathed with a full set of adult teeth, some breeds are prone to some common problems:

Retained Baby Teeth
If you see what appears to be extra teeth, there is a good chance that the dog has retained a baby tooth. This is notoriously common in small breed dogs. If the baby tooth does not fall out, eventually the adult teeth are pushed out of line and cause a bad bite or malocclusion. It is important to check the puppy's teeth periodically during the teeth process and alert your vet if a tooth does not fall out. Many vets will routinely pull out any baby teeth at the same time that they spay or neuter the puppy. This saves the dog from having to undergo general anesthesia more than once and also saves you money too.

Wrong Number of Teeth
Most breeds have their entire 42 teeth by the time they reach 8 or 9 months old. Some small dogs, especially the brachycephalic breeds may not have as many molars as their longer palate cousins. Some hairless breeds such as the Chinese Crested may also have missing teeth. Most of these problems are hereditary and do not pose a health risk to the dog. In some breeds, missing teeth may be a disqualifying fault in show dogs. Some breeds even have more teeth than they should. Greyhounds, for example, may have extra teeth that crowd out or overlap healthy teeth.








Dogs and Puppies - Pups, Puppy, Sale, Find, Puppy Names
11 DOG BREEDS THAT HAVE
THE CUTEST PUPPIES

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All puppies are cute, but some breeds have that Extra look & feel, that makes them irresistible. For this reason, some of these breeds are popular in greeting cards, commercials and other marketing materials.

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English Bulldog
There is something about these wrinkly, tubby, squat puppies that just make humans melt. Bulldog puppies literally make people stop in their tracks. It's why they are so popular on greeting cards and print advertisements.

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Chinese Crested
You won't find a better dog than Chinese Crested because this dog breed was created to be an invalid's companion. They always desire to stay with their owners. This breed comes in two variants, one is Hairless, with silky hair on the head and tail and the other one is Powderpuff who have a full coat. They usually don't accept strangers, but if they fall in love with you, then you will get a stalker on your hands. This breed doesn't come from China; actually, they evolved from Mexican or African hairless dogs. This breed was officially recognized by the AKC in 1991. The Chinese Crested dogs are 11 to 13 inches in height - both male & female, and they weigh up to 12 pounds. The coats of Powderpuff come in all colors such as blue, lavender or copper. Pink and black are the skin tones of the Hairless Crested. Powderpuff Crested need a lot of work to groom. They do have a silky coat and the undercoat. The Chinese Cresteds are alert and happy. They make an excellent companion and extremely intelligent. This breed can be stubborn sometimes. Adapts well to apartment living, Very affectionate with family, Incredibly kid friendly and also friendly towards other pet animals, Very healthy, Easy to train!

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Coton de Tulear
The Coton de Tulear is a sweet and cuddly dog breed. This breed originated in Madagascar. This breed was officially recognized by the AKC in 2014 and was developed on the island of Madagascar and still the national dog of that island. Many people believe that the Tenerife dog was brought to Madagascar and they were mated with a dog of the island, which created an unexpected result. The male dogs stand 10 to 12.5 inches at the shoulder and weigh 9 to 13 pounds, on the other hand, female dogs are 8.5 to 11 inches and weigh 8 to 11 pounds. Their coat is long, soft, and thick and this is what make them look fluffy. Their coat is white and has a few shadings of light gray or red-roan on the ears. This breed is always happy who wants nothing but to spend time with family. They build up a strong bond with their family members and don't like to be separated from them at all. They are very smart and easy to train. Adapts well to apartment living, A great choice for novice owners, Tolerates both hot and cold weather, Very affectionate with family, Incredibly kid friendly, Very friendly towards other pets and strangers, Very healthy, Very smart and intelligent.

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Golden Retriever
There is something about a Golden puppy that makes everyone smile. They are used in a lot of commercials, and it's no secret why they are irresistible.

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Labrador Retriever
Another breed that gets a lot of air-time as a puppy is the lab. And we all know why: their rolly-polly bodies and sweet face could sell anything.

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Corgi
With their short little legs and ears that are bigger than their body, corgi puppies are absolutely adorable. To see one it so fall in love immediately.

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French Bulldog
Like the Pug and English Bulldog, something about the Frenchie's flat face is endearing. Couple it with those too big ears, and you have one cute pup.

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Pomeranian
As a puppy, this breed looks like a little teddy bear. Their fluffy coat, tiny ears, and round eyes make it impossible to not want to pick them up and cuddle them.

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Cavalier King Charles Spaniel
If there was ever a dog breed that was born to give her owner the "sad look," it would be the cavi. No one can resist this face.

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Saint Bernard
Those big paws, covered in extra soft fur, make the Saint Bernard puppy one of the cutest of the giant breeds. The "sad eyes" don't hurt, either.

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Basset Hound
This puppy has it all: short, wrinkly legs, tons of loose skin, ears that are too big, and those sad eyes. Not to mention how soft those giant ears are, they are definitely irresistible.

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Pug
While their looks are slightly unconventional, you can't help but smile when you see a pug pup. They melt your heart with their bug-eyes, smooched face and curly tail.

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Chinese Sharpei
They are simply the BEST puppies ever! : )








Dogs and kids, puppies and children
BEST DOG BREEDS FOR KIDS
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LABRADOR RETRIEVER
One of the most popular breeds all around, we have documented Labradors elsewhere as the best dog to have if you are looking for a date, the only breed accepted for training as arson dogs, and one of the more popular breeds for service dogs. For a family, there's hardly a better choice. Labradors love to please their humans, being playful, protective, loving, and reliable. There's nothing that a Lab loves more than to show off by learning a new trick, even if they manage to learn that new trick before you've taught it to them. They are canine Einsteins.


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BERNESE MOUNTAIN DOG
Meet the Bernese Mountain Dog. Top 2 on the list! Not only are these dogs beautiful, but they are very intelligent and easy to train as well. They are natural watchdogs, without being overly dominant, which makes them perfect to have around children. This breed actually loves children and are known to be friends for life. Like any other breed, they must be socialized well as puppies and trained firmly, but gently, as they are a sensitive breed. Due to this, they must also be kept around people and not simply put in a backyard or a kennel. It's a large breed and they are strong so you need lots of space to make this dog happy.


DOG AND KID
GOLDEN RETRIEVER
Goldens are almost everything a Labrador is, except with a much shorter life span then the Irish Setter, twelve years at the most, but ten more likely. Their main asset is extreme patience, useful around children, as well as their high energy. Frequently used as service dogs, they were originally bred as gun dogs and are avid swimmers.


DOG AND KID
BULLDOG
The great advantage of bulldogs? They're sturdy, so they can take anything that rambunctious kids throw at them, while they're not very energetic. End result? A dog that will put up with a lot. They're also not picky about where they live, so both small apartments and large houses are fine.


DOG AND KID
BEAGLE
If you don't mind a bit of high maintenance when it comes to brushing and bathing, Charlie Brown's best friend is an ideal dog for families with children. Energetic and friendly, beagles are also sturdy and mostly child-proof, and your kids will wear out before they do. They also make good nannies that can help you herd the young ones at bed time, and have endearingly humorous habits, like howling, which can be very amusing in small doses.


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GREAT DANE
Although very tall, these dogs are mild mannered and placid, they are known for their patience around kids and are extremely gentle. The Great Dane's large and imposing appearance has a way of hiding its friendly nature. Great Dane's are often referred to as gentle giants. Great Danes are generally well-disposed toward other dogs, other non-canine pets and humans. As with all dogs, they should be supervised around young children. Great Danes can be protective and make good guard dogs.


DOG AND KID
PUG
With their curly tail and scrunched up little faces, Pugs are adorable, they are incredibly good with kids and love to play. Pug dogs seem to prefer people to other animals and are extremely social creatures. Pugs faces look very serious but they are playful, charming, clever and are known to succeed in dog obedience skills. Which means they are very easy to train if you do it the right way
In general, Pugs are very attentive dogs, always at their owner's feet, in their lap, or following them from room to room.


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BICHON FRISE
These dogs are so lovable and so tolerant! It seems that they express real emotion and that's a very good thing for kids! They know when he's done wrong and displays signs that he feels bad, or when someone is sad and just cuddles up or brings a toy to get some play going.Bichons are small 10-20 inches, 15-30 pounds, they like to cuddle, they're smart and highly trainable. I can't think of a better dog breed to have with children! They can reach an age of 15. They don't shed, but you have to take them on a regulair baisses to the groomers like every six weeks or so.


DOG AND KID
COCKER SPANIEL
The cocker spaniel is friendly, eager to please, quick to learn and willing to obey. An affectionate and easy-going family dog. The Spaniel considered an excellent working dog. It has exceptional stamina and needs moderate amounts of activity, and need plenty of exercise in order to run off their excess energy.It is a sociable breed that enjoys the company of children and handles the company of other pets well, except birds. If left alone for too long, they can become destructive and mischievous through boredom. They love the water, and tend to get wet whenever they have the chance!


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SAINT BERNARD
The St. Bernard is a gentle giant. He is intelligent and makes an excellent guard dog for family and children. Saint Bernards are famous for how good they are with children. They seem to have an innate understanding for how children think and behave, and are incredibly patient with them. They are gentle with little ones, and go out of their way not to hurt them. A Saint Bernard owner will have to protect his Saint Bernard from the children, as they might try to ride him like a horse! Saint Bernards are awesome family pets if you don't mind having a gigantic dog being part of your family, if you don't mind a lot of slobber and if you don't mind a lot of fur. A Saint Bernard is intelligent, and incredibly strong, so you need to start obedience training when they are young! They will learn bad habits just as efficiently as they will learn good ones, so you do not want a giant, strong dog running your house! They aren't that easy to train as they can be independent, and occasionally stubborn. They are quick to housetrain, however. Saint Bernards were bred to be search and rescue dogs, and they need daily exercise and mental stimulation. However, they are not terribly active dogs, so they will need some incentive to exercise.


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BASSET HOUND
The Basset is gentle in disposition and devoted to master and family. He has a deep, baritone musical voice. Although normally placid, he has surprising agility and energy on the hunt. Because Bassets are scent hounds, they should always be on a leash when out on walks. He is an independent dog by nature so needs discipline training in order to be an ideal housepet. Even though Bassets sleep a lot, walks are still necessary. The Basset Hound is a friendly dog, to people and other pets, and makes an excellent companion for children. I remember when I was a child that our chicken did eat at the same time as our dog did out of his bowl! Basset Hounds are extremely loyal to and very much attached to their owners. This dog hates to be left alone and owners should recognize that Bassets can be stubborn and provide gentle correction where required. Bassets are highly social and are best situated as a family dog with a large, fenced back yard.


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SHIH TZU
Originally used as companion dogs, these little dogs are also good with children, their long hair can be hard to maintain but if being kept as a pet, you can trim it short. Shih Tzu's are very social dogs and love being with people. They tend to be sweet, playful, and trusting as well. Shih Tzu's don't need as much exercise as larger dog breeds, but do suffer from the same difficulties as most small breed dogs due to having a smaller bladder. Shih Tzu's are great dogs for inside. They do not shed hair and leave it all over the furniture. They love to sit on your lap in a warm cozy couch. Shih Tzu's are small enough to take anywhere. I'm sure you have seen Paris Hilton carry hers around like an accessory in her bag!


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BULLTERRIER
Spuds McKenzie, Buster Brown's Pal, and the preferred canine baby sitter of yesteryear, bull terriers are intelligent, energetic and friendly dogs that can take a lot of roughhousing while remaining calm. Particularly suited to large families, they don't complain too much when manhandled by children, and can actually help teach kids how to properly relate to dogs. Plus they are just very cute and adorable. While they are energetic and require lots of play time, they will also help wear your kids out - the more the merrier and will return the favor by being very protective of them.


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COLLIE
One word: Lassie. In fact, Lassie was one of the two dogs, the other was Rin Tin Tin who inspired a very young Cesar Millan to become a Pack Leader in the first place. While its long coat is high maintenance, its tendency to herd your children may be useful, at least in their early years. Beyond that, collies love nothing more than to make their humans happy, and it's really not a stretch to imagine that you could train yours to alert you to a fire in the barn, or to remind you that you've left your cell phone on the dining room table before rushing off to work with a well-timed bark and whine. Sadly, though, no one has yet been able to train this breed to cook.


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DACHSHUND
"Weiner dogs" or "doxies," as they're sometimes called, pack a spunky personality in their little bodies. They tend to be loyal lap dogs and cuddlers who love to give kisses. Doesn't shed and requires minimal grooming short-haired / smooth-coat variety


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NEWFOUNDLAND
Because of their natural love of children, the Newfoundland has been dubbed "Nature's Nannies." Large and sweet, it's hard not to fall in love with them, and they will return the favor. While they can drool and shed a lot, and suit a family with large open spaces, they will also tend to wind up wherever the family is. Basically, they are gigantic, loveable furballs who desire nothing more than to keep watch on their pack members.


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VIZSLA
Originally a middle-European hunting dog, and little known outside of its native Hungary, the Vizsla is gentle, loyal, quiet and affectionate. It does require a lot of exercise - not a problem if you have energetic children. Still, it prefers to spend a lot of time indoors with its family, and is very eager to learn and show off. If you want to teach your children by teaching them to train dogs, then this breed is a good choice.


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KEESHOND
The fluffy Keeshond is an attention craving, family friendly breed that looks like a smaller version of a Samoyed or Husky. Keeshonds quickly become a part of the family and are generally great playmates for kids.


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IRISH SETTER
A better choice for families with yards because of their energy, Irish Setters are wonderful with children, because they are playful and energetic. One word of warning, though, their life spans are among the shorter ones for larger breeds, so you should only choose an Irish Setter if you want to teach those inevitable life lessons while your children are in middle school. Twelve years is considered old age for the breed, and few make it to fifteen.


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POODLE
Please note, only the standard poodle is a good family dog! Miniature poodles tend to be very high strung and not suitable for families with children. Standard poodles are smart and gentle, and are good for children with allergies, as they do not shed as much as other breeds. Otherwise, they are good-natured, and make excellent playmates for children.


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MALTESE
The Maltese dogs are very gentle and fearless. This breed is known by a variety of names throughout the centuries. They are originally called the "Canis Melitaeus" in Latin. They are also known as "Ancient Dog of Malta" and the "Roman Ladies Dog" in English. This breed was officially recognized by the AKC in 1888. Dog experts believe that this breed originated in the mid-1960s on the U.S. East Coast. Maltese dogs are generally known to be sweet and gentle pups that aim to please.

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While they enjoy playing with kids, they are also content to spend downtime inside. The Mal-Shi or Malt-Tzu, a Maltese-Shih Tzu mix, is a hybrid breed that also scored great reviews for its good balance of energy and gentleness. Doesn't shed, careful with kids. This breed has the lively personality because they are very people oriented & they take well to training and respond to positive reinforcements. As Maltese dog's age, their energy level, and playful demeanor remain fairly constant.


DOG AND KID
BOXER
One of the Boxers' most distinctive qualities is its love for children. They are a people oriented breed and prefer to have their pack close by. Energetic and affectionate, the Boxer needs to have plenty of exercise and playful interaction.


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MASTIFF
This good natured giant bonds instantly with its family and loves to be around his people. Gentle with children, this breed makes an ideal family pet. When he feels his pack is threatened, a Mastiff will most likely knock an intruder to the ground and lay on them until assistance arrives.


DOG AND KID
OLD ENGLISH SHEEPDOG
This working dog is considered affectionate and loving, although there may be an instinct to herd its family, this might not be so bad if the kiddos are running late for school. The AKC described this breed as athletic filled with clownish energy.


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DALMATIAN
People oriented and lover of fun and play, the spotted Dalmatian would be an incredible addition to any family. Energetic, this breed loves to run with the kids all day long and snuggle with them at night. If the home includes horses, even better; the Dalmatian has a symbiotic relationship with horses.


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DOGUE DE BORDEAUX
If an owner can get past the drooling nature of this lovable breed, the Dogue de Bordeaux sports a calm temperament, is loyal to its pack and affectionate to a fault. Gentle with the children, this French Mastiff will also be protective of the family it loves.


DOG AND KID
AMERICAN STAFFORDSHIRE TERRIER
Extremely loyal, this breed loves nothing more than to be part of a family. At the turn of the 20th century, the Staffordshire Terrier was the number one family dog in the country and was the poster dog for WWI. Pete from the "Little Rascals" short movies was an Am Staff.


DOG AND KID
MUTTS
Bonus choice: go to your local shelter, and consider rescuing a mixed breed dog. In fact, consider a mixed breed in any case. Look for a dog that matches the energy level of your family, keeping one thing in mind: mid size and larger dogs are great for families, while small breeds are not. If you have children, avoid Chihuahuas or Yorkies or anything you could pick up with one hand; look at terriers, retrievers, or other bigger dogs. In general, if you're not afraid of injuring it by stepping on it, then it's probably durable enough for children. Once again, though here's the most important thing to remember: Whatever dog you bring in to the family, all of the people need to be the pack leaders, whether adults or children. Follow this rule from day one, and no matter what dog you adopt, you will have an enjoyable experience.

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Dogs and kids, puppies and children
WORST DOGS FOR SMALL CHILDREN
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Akita
Chihuahua
Rottweiler
Alaskan Malamute
Bullmastiff
Weimaraner
Siberian Husky
Australian Shepherd
Affenpinscher
Afghan Hound
Chow Chow
The English Toy Spaniel
Greyhound
Japanese Chin
Pekingese
Shih Tzu
Jack Russell Terrier

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Dogs and kids, puppies and children
HOW TO INTRODUCE
A PUPPY TO YOUR BABY

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First Meeting
Make sure your dog is well-exercised beforehand. Inside your home - the baby's turf, one parent should confidently hold the baby while the dog is several feet away. After a few days, invite the dog closer. Look for healthy body language sitting calmly, wagging tail, a curious nose, head lowered. "If a dog turns her back and avoids the baby, take this as a red flag," Millan says.

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Once The Baby's Home
Never leave an infant or toddler alone with a dog. This is especially important when the baby is on the floor, Stilwell says.

Include the dog when people stop by. Remember, the dog was part of your pack first, Millan says. Enlist the help of a calm and trustworthy person in the house to be responsible for the dog when you and your partner are not able to.

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Practice displaying "calm, assertive energy." It's good dog psychology and great for future parent traps like setting boundaries and dealing with tantrums and power struggles, Millan explains.

Whether you are bringing your new baby home to meet your dog for the first time, or thinking about adopting that dog your kids have been asking for, there are some basic ways to safely introduce kids and canines. We spoke with Jennifer Shryock, a certified dog behavior consultant and founder of Family Paws Parent Education, about how to make a smooth transition.


Dogs and kids, puppies and children

Never force interaction between
a dog and a child !
Pay attention to your dog's body language to determine if the dog is engaging with the situation or tolerating it. Shryock recommends allowing your child to pet the dog a couple times and then stop. Wait to see if the dog is interested in continuing the interaction.

Dogs and kids, puppies and children

Have reasonable expectations for your dog.
Parents often think a dog should put up with a baby crawling near the animal at eye level and reaching and grabbing. You can't let a toddler freely explore the dog. A new dog will have a tolerance limit for your kids, and it's important to recognize that limit and provide the dog with a quiet area to retreat to when the interaction might become too much.

Dogs and kids, puppies and children

Instruct your kids not to crowd the dog or carry it around.
Instead, create safe, supervised activities for your toddler and your dog. This might be dropping a treat in the dog's crate or filling up the food and water bowls together. No matter what you do - Shryock always recommends total supervision.

Rule of thumb (or dewclaw)
If it doesn't feel right or it looks too good to be true, it probably is. Any behavioral issue is going to take time; there are no quick fixes. And if a child shouldn't be doing something to correct an animal's behavior, a parent shouldn't be doing it. For this reason, physical force with your dog in front of your kids is not recommended. Positive reinforcement is key.

New parents, help dogs prepare for the baby
Before my nephew was born, I hired a trainer to help my dog and my sister's dog get acclimated to new baby scents and sounds. (A crying baby sounds a lot like Lulu's favorite squeaky toy.) Burckhalter has this advice for those who need help preparing furry babies for the arrival of a real baby.


Dogs and Kids, Dogs and Children

Get to know your dog better during your pregnancy and use that time to reinforce basic training. Study your dog's body language and learn to identify triggers that stress or upset your dog, so you know how to protect your pet from these situations.

DOG AND KID

The best way to cultivate a good relationship with your dog and your new baby is to make sure your dog observes and participates in positive, daily routines with you and your baby. Never force your dog to check out the baby. Instead, invite him or her to sit next to you while you hold the new addition.

DOG AND KID

Make any lifestyle changes before the baby arrives. If your dog requires long walks, start doggie daycare as an outlet for exercise. Establish a no furniture rule and enforce it. Install baby gates well before duty calls and you have to stumble out of bed at 2 a.m. for a diaper change.

Get the dog acclimated to baby sounds and scents. Let your dog smell the baby's blanket and other gear. Set up the pack 'n' play and car seat weeks early.

DOG AND KID

Make the baby's room a dog-free zone.
Start obedience training. Be honest about whether your dog is good with children. If your dog does not like children, Burckhalter said, you should find her a new home.








HOW TO INTRODUCE A NEW DOG TO EXISTING ONE
HOW TO INTRODUCE
A NEW DOG TO EXISTING ONE

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Before adding a new dog to your household, the first thing to consider is whether you really want another dog just for the sake of having another dog. Although sometimes a new dog may work out to be a great companion to the dog you already have, there is really no way to know in advance if that will be the case. Dogs with separation anxiety frequently remain distressed even if there are other dogs in the house with them, and if the dogs turn out to be incompatible the new dog will introduce new problems. Once you have decided to get another dog, you'll want to make the introduction with a minimum of stress. Give some thought to choosing a new dog who can be compatible with your present dog. In our experience, conflict is least likely to occur between a male dog and a female dog. Male with male is the next best combination, female with female is the combination most likely to result in conflict. When you choose a new dog, consider your present dog's needs. For example, try not to bring a very active young dog into a home with an older dog who already has health problems such as osteoarthritis. If you do get a puppy or young dog, be prepared to "protect" the older dog from her. You will have to spend plenty of time with the new dog and offer distractions to keep her from harassing the older dog.

HOW TO INTRODUCE A NEW DOG TO EXISTING ONE

1. - Try to introduce the new dog at a time when you will have at least a weekend to be home. You will want to observe and supervise closely at first. It is best not to leave two newly introduced dogs alone before they have become acquainted and the new dog is at least somewhat comfortable in his new home.

2. - Introduce the dogs in a neutral area rather than your own home or yard.

3. - Both dogs should be on leashes for control, but try to allow them a little room to maneuver. They may be calmer if they don't feel completely restrained. You will need one adult for each dog.

3. - Have the person walking the new dog approach from the side and "catch up" to you and your dog as you walk. Pick an area where you can walk together with a little distance between the dogs. As they walk they can look at and sniff each other, but there will be other things to catch their interest as well. Try to do this in an area without a lot of other people and dogs so that neither dog is over-stimulated. The walk should end at your home.

4. - If you have a yard and the weather permits, it may help to bring the dogs into the yard before going into the house. At first, allow them on a long leash until you notice relaxed and "wiggly" body postures and interest from both dogs. Once they appear relaxed and interested in a friendly manner, you can allow the leashes to drop so that they can interact.

5. - When you first enter the house don't let the dogs jostle each other in an entryway. Try to get both into the house quickly so that one doesn't react to the other's entrance later.

6. - Make sure there is an environment of plenty. There should be more than one water bowl and more than one comfortable place to lie down. There should be plenty of toys, especially of kinds your dog likes, so that there's no reason for the dogs to have a conflict over access to them. If your dog has a history of guarding his toys, they should be removed for the initial introduction period, which may take a few weeks. This all needs to be arranged before you pick up the new dog.

7. - At first, feed your dog the way you always have done and feed the new dog in a different room. Your dog should not have to worry about feeding time, leading to problems feeding the dogs. The new dog has no expectations of your home, so he shouldn't be upset by whatever feeding spot you choose. A very food-motivated dog will eat well from the start, but some dogs may need a person with them for the first day or two.

8. - Wait until you feel confident that the dogs are comfortable with each other before offering valuable treats such as real bones, rawhide, pigs' ears, etc., and supervise when you do. If your dog is reactive with these, you may have to separate the dogs before giving them these items. If your dog never gets these kinds of treats because he is aggressive over them, that should be the rule for the new dog too.

9. - Your dog may try to keep the new dog away from things that are very important to him. He may block the new dog from approaching you, from resting places like dog beds and furniture, or from rooms like the family room or the bedroom. If the new dog is very anxious, he may do the same, trying to keep your dog away from him in certain locations, or even sticking with a family member and trying to keep your dog away. Do not scold or punish the dogs if this happens. Instead, get up and move if it looks like you will be the center of contention, and distract either dog if he seems to be invading a place where the other is resting.

10. - Keep both dogs away from areas where food is being prepared or eaten at first. If either dog is anxious about the food, there could be a conflict.

11. - Don't change your dog's sleeping arrangements. If he sleeps in your bedroom, you will have to decide whether the new dog will sleep there too. That may be the only way to avoid a lot of distress on the part of the new dog. He may have to be crated, though, at least in the beginning, to avoid problems during the night when you would be unprepared to intervene.

12. - Very few dogs coexist without disagreements. A stare, a lifted lip or a growl is a normal dog signal that he's uncomfortable with something another dog is doing. Often the recipient of these signals will stop and move away , this is appropriate. There is likely to be some of this at first. As the dogs become more comfortable with each other they should do less of this, but punishing them can have very negative results. It can turn uncertainty into fear and aversion and result in ongoing conflict between the dogs.

13. - Supervise and distract as needed to make sure serious conflicts don't arise, but don't punish this sort of behavior. Examples of serious conflicts I include staring that cannot be interrupted, hard stiff muscles and posturing that lasts more than a few seconds, or full-contact fights. Please also monitor for excessive "bullying" behavior from one dogs towards another. If you notice that one dog is repeatedly avoiding eye contact and interactions, rolling over onto his back, or attempting to escape from the other dog. This can be an indication that one dog is uncomfortable and fearful and that the other dog is not appropriately responding to his avoidance cues.

14. - Don't leave the dogs together when they are alone in the house until you're reasonably sure that they are comfortable with each other. The new dog especially may be very anxious when left with your dog at first. If they can be crated, fine. If not, perhaps they can be gated apart. It may be difficult to separate them behind closed doors. Leave them for very short periods at first to make sure no problems arise when you are gone.

15. - Supervise play between the dogs at first. Dogs who are not well acquainted may do some rough play at first and this can result in growling or snapping. Be prepared to distract and redirect the dogs to another activity if play becomes too intense. As the dogs become more familiar with each other they usually learn to modulate their play.

16. - Any situation that raises the level of excitement in your environment should be avoided at first. The more time the dogs have to become acquainted before they have to deal with visitors or other disturbances the better. If you have children, do not let them or their friends interact with the two dogs without adult supervision.

17. - Remember that the new dog will have no idea at first how to signal that he needs to eliminate. Treat him as though you were beginning to housetrain him until he understands your routine. Try not to let him have accidents in the house; sometimes one dog will mark over the elimination of the other leading to housesoiling problems.

18. - As time goes on you will learn more about the new dog's personality, but be careful at first of overwhelming him. People should not hug or kiss him, and there should be no rough play.

19. - Especially at first, avoid doing things to either dog that require restraint, such as grooming or bathing, in front of the other. A dog may attack the restrained dog if he is anxious about him.

20. - When using treats during daily activities, be sure there are plenty for each dog. You might start out with less attractive treats so as to avoid aggression over them.

21. - Be patient and keep in mind most dogs get along well once they are accustomed to each other.








BLINDNESS IN DOGS CAUSES - BLIND DOGS and PUPPIES
BLIND PUPPY CARING GUIDE
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Prepare your environment.
Dogs that are blind from birth are very adaptable and do not need a completely unmoving environment, since they develop excellent mental maps and adjust, but they do need to be away from stairs and sharp objects that they may bump into.

House train them normally.
Most sighted puppies rely on feel and smell as much as a blind dog. Puppies don't have great eyesight.

Get your treats ready! :)
Chicken thighs are very inexpensive and a great luxury for dogs. Gourmet preparation is not required - just bake them until they are not pink, then cut them into tiny pieces. Training pieces are not meals.

Condition them for words.
Sighted dogs can see how happy or upset you are, but blind dogs need to learn it by touch or treat. Condition "Good!" (Good boy, good girl, good puppy, good Fido) with either a soft pet or a small treat. The best treat is a tiny piece of chicken for a small dog. Blind dogs can be trained for some actions far easier than sighted dogs, because they are not distracted. Easy words and easy training are even easier for a blind dog! Condition something negative with a sharp sound. It can be a hiss, pst, "uh-uh," or something very short. The sound alone should be enough to deter bad behavior, but steering them away from the behavior at the same time will help.

Use liberal touching and affection.
Sighted dogs look at your face for affection. Blind dogs can't. Touching, petting, and rubbing are their only signs that you are affectionate towards them.

Tell them what you are doing.
You may not think they can understand, but they will develop an understanding of what you are doing by what you tell them. If you walk away, tell them in a simple word about what you are doing. "Laundry," "Dishes," "Jammies," "Potty," and many more daily activities are all things they can come to understand. You can even use made-up words for activities. "Hodeeho!" could mean you are going to the car and will be right back. Feel free to make up as many words as you want. Your sighted dogs will understand these too.

Walk your dog.
Blind dogs (who have never had sight) are even better on a leash than sighted dogs. They don't have the distractions that sighted dogs have. They will learn, much as a horse does, that a slight tension on the leash means to turn. Keep them on a close leash so you can steer them from things they may bump into, but let them run if it's clear and they want to. Be lenient on your walks. Blind dogs don't heel well, since they can't see where your heel is. Because blind dogs are denied the visual stimulation of walks, let them have plenty of time to stop and smell. Do this either on the way out or on the way back, since they should have some good exercise time too.

Train the dog to sit, stay, shake, leave it, and any other command you think is desired.
They may require more touch and chicken treats than a sighted dog to get it the first time, but will reward you with far less disobedience once they understand.

Remember that dogs do not think existentially.
They have no idea, if blind from birth, that sight exists. They can be fearless and blissfully happy.

BLINDNESS IN DOGS CAUSES - BLIND DOGS and PUPPIES
Step train the dog.
This can take time for a blind dog, so be patient. Sitting by a step with the dog can help. Say, "Step!" and then put the front paws on the step. They are naturally and rightfully afraid of stairs and steps. Never try to stair-train a blind dog. Disorientation can cause them to tumble and fall. Blind dogs should always be carried on stairs.








DOG BATH
PUPPY HOMEMADE HEALTHY FOOD
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The idea for Puppy Cake came when Kelly Costello, owner and founder of Puppy Cake, was looking at a client's old cake mix advertisements. As she was looking at the cake mix, she said to herself, "Wouldn't that be great if they made this for dogs? People love their dogs!" After lots of research and many recipes, Puppy Cake was created! To match the traditional chocolate cake, Puppy Cake Carob Cake Mix was created and to match the traditional yellow cake, Puppy Cake Banana Cake Mix was created. In November 2007, the product launched and quickly became the #1 selling cake mix for dogs in the US.

MISSION
Puppy Cake seeks to provide a healthy and satisfying treat for dogs and a fun experience for their owners. We use only human grade and natural ingredients in our products because we believe that Puppy Cake is held to a higher standard. Customer service is a top priority that we take very seriously. We first want to make sure every customer, from consumer to retailer, has a great experience. We stand behind our product 100% and will work to ensure satisfaction with every transaction. Our company wants to further the well being of canines throughout the US by donating a portion of our profits to animal rescue organizations.

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DOG BATH
PUPPIES & BATH
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If you get your puppy used to regular bathing now, bathing him as an adult will be a breeze. Follow the guidelines above with your puppy. The same ideas apply. Try to focus on associating bath time with treats, toys and games, and on slowly and gently introducing your puppy to the sights, sounds and sensations of bathing. Bring some toys into the tub, encourage your puppy to play with the bubbles and make the bath seem like playtime.

It's also worthwhile to get your puppy accustomed to other kinds of grooming and handling. Take time every day to touch your puppy all over his body. Handle his feet and toes, open his mouth and look at his teeth, examine his ears, brush his fur, carefully trim his nails, lift and handle his tail, and gently restrain him in your arms for a few seconds at a time. Immediately after touching or handling, give your puppy his favorite treat or play with him. Just like with bathing, your goal is to convince your puppy that people restraining and handling him result in good things. If you can build your puppy's positive feelings about grooming when he's young, handling and grooming will be much easier for you both throughout his life. Please see our articles, Grooming Your Dog and Trimming Your Dog's Nails, for more detailed tips.








DOG and PUPPY LOVE
PUPPIES LOVE
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and
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Do dogs love, and if so, how does your puppy love you?
Dogs have well-known reputations as loyal, loving companions the quintessential "man's best friend" and deservedly so. Your puppy thrives on social interaction.

DOG and PUPPY LOVE

Dogs communicate their moods, emotions, and desires in a variety of ways, from obvious to subtle. Although affection should be reciprocal, our dogs are unique in that many offer us blind adoration, whether we deserve it or not. It is the rare pup who is indifferent to people, although mistreatment and/or poor breeding can warp the canine personality into a dysfunctional animal. Puppies are also individuals, with a wide range of personalities.

DOG and PUPPY LOVE

How Puppies Show Love to Other Pets

Puppies show their affection toward other dogs and even cats or other pets by sleeping together. They also lick and nuzzle each other.

DOG and PUPPY LOVE

Simply sharing space can be a subtle sign of affection between dogs. Affectionate dogs also may share toys or food. They often enjoy playing together, invite games and take turns being "it" during chase and tag. Pupppies show love to people in many of the same ways.




DOG and PUPPY LOVE

How Puppies Show Love to People

Puppies love with wags. Considered a "distance decreasing signal" a puppy tail wag often invites you to come closer begs for attention.

Puppies love with licks. Slurping your hands or even better aiming a smooch at your eyes or mouth is a canine declaration that YOU are TOPS with him! This submission gesture often is used in greetings or as an appeasement gesture a way to say I'm sorry when you act upset.

Puppies love with leaps. Jumping up looks cute in small babies but once he grows up, these love leaps can knock you over and break a hip in elderly visitors. He's jumping up to aim licks at your face that's a proper doggy greeting after all. You can always kneel for a face-slurping greeting, or teach your puppy a better greeting like to sit when you come home.

Puppies love by rolling over. Besides enjoying a tummy rub, showing the tummy puts puppies in a vulnerable position that declares trust and affection. Rolling over in front of more powerful dogs or people is how puppies show through body language they offer no threat and want to be friends.

Puppies love by shaking paws. Dogs often offer a paw just before they roll over. Puppies paw your leg to ask for attention.

Puppies love by crawling into your lap. They crave contact with you and a sign of deep affection and trust can be leaning against you or resting across your feet.

Puppies love by napping with you.They show great trust by falling asleep on your lap, and sharing your pillow can be a great treat for you both.

Puppies love by wetting the floor. This is different than urine marking. Even when pups understand potty training basics, they may squat and wet when you first greet them or raise your voice. Technically called submissive urination, consider this gesture your puppy's way of crying uncle and declaring you to be in charge.

Puppies love by chewing your stuff.Sure, it feels good for teething babies to gnaw, but they target certain objects because they smell like their most beloved person you.

Puppies love with crotch sniffs.They mean no disrespect, and to dogs, sniffing this (ahem) area is the equivalent to shaking hands in greeting. Older pups may even offer a return of the favor and present their butt for you to sniff.

Puppies love with play. They invite owners to play, bring you gifts of their favorite toys, and eagerly join in your games sometimes whether you want them to or not.

Puppies love with smiles. Some dogs actually learn to "grin" by lifting their lips to show a fun toothy smile to show their happiness and affection.

DOG and PUPPY LOVE








Dogs and Puppies - Pups, Puppy, Sale, Find, Puppy Names
TRAIN YOUR PUPPY
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Puppies, Puppy, Pup, Pups

It is important to start training your new puppy as soon as you bring it home. Training can be done yourself or a professional can be hired. Local dog training classes are often available. Ask your veterinarian to recommend a trainer or look in your local newspaper for a trainer in your area.

Puppies, Puppy, Pup, Pups

There are two types of training:
behavioral and obedience.


Behavioral training prevents and or corrects bad habits that your puppy or dog may develop or already has developed. Jumping, car chasing, begging, climbing on furniture, and chewing are just a few. It is very important to be consistent during the training process. For example, do not let your puppy on the couch unless you are planning to allow it on the couch when it is full grown. This will confuse it, causing problems. Taking the time to learn natural dog behavior and satisfying the dog's natural instincts along with proper exercise will help you communicate to your dog and can mean the difference between success and failure.

Puppies, Puppy, Pup, Pups

Obedience training is training the dog to obey certain commands such as sit, stay, come and teaching it to heel. Training sessions should be frequent but short to prevent your dog from becoming bored; ten to fifteen minute sessions, two or three times a day will be sufficient.

Puppies, Puppy, Pup, Pups

Tip: training your dog right before meals will help them associate their meal with a reward for the training and also make them more interested in the food treat you use in your training session.

Puppies, Puppy, Pup, Pups

Before giving a word command to your dog, speak its name to get its attention; then speak a one-word command such as "stay," "sit," "come" or "heel." Do not get impatient. You will probably have to repeat the command many times. Never use negative reinforcement. Do not call your dog to come to you for punishment because this will teach your dog not to come on command. Be sure to keep any frustration out of the tone of your voice. If you feel yourself becoming frustrated, take a break. Your dog can sense this and will start to associate training with your unhappiness. You cannot hide your frustration from a dog. You cannot pretend. Dogs can feel human emotion, so stay relaxed, firm and confident.

Puppies, Puppy, Pup, Pups

Some of the specific commands are "sit," "stay," "come," "down" and "heel." When speaking the commands, say them loudly and clearly, repeating them often. The dog may have to hear the commands over and over, but will soon begin to associate the word with its meaning. Always remember to praise your dog when it responds correctly. This will encourage your dog to perform correctly the next time. You may either use food, or affection such as a belly rub, a pet or verbal praise as the reward or both.

Puppies, Puppy, Pup, Pups

A lot of puppy and dog training classes teach the heel command only in the advanced classes. The heel command should actually be one of the first things you teach your puppy or dog. They need to learn how to follow. Once you establish this all other aspects of training will be easier and their behavior in general will be better as the dog will learn to respect you as the leader.

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