Crate Train Puppy – How to Crate Train Your Puppy With Doggy Dan’s video dog training

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Become The Pack Leader to Crate Train Puppy

Making Crate Train Puppy safe, humane and pleasant for you and your pup:

You want to avoid making crate training a horrible, scary experience for both you and your pup right?
Do what you can to relax your dog. By placing familiar, favorite items and toys in the crate that will help them be more comfortable.

Avoid locking your pup in the crate and leaving them alone the first time training inside the crate.
A terribly traumatic experience for your puppy can result and will only make it much harder for you and your dog the next time you try to crate train puppy.

Use food as an incentive for the puppy to enter the crate by placing some of his or her favorite food in the crate. Give A LOT of praise when the dog enters the crate to eat the food. If the pup does not move to enter the crate you can pick him up slowly and, keeping the crate door open, place him gently inside.
Petting the pup will provide reassurance if he seems uncomfortable at first.
Once inside for a short time you can call him to come out then praise him with simple words and pats when he comes to you – the first stop to crate train puppy is accomplished!

After repeating going in and out of the crate comfortably and willingly several times, once the puppy seems to be comfortable inside the crate and does not exhibit signs of fear or anxiety, then you can close the door slowly. Close the door for approximately one minute, as long as he remains calm all throughout. After that, open the door and invite him out while generously praising him.
Now you are almost finished with crate train puppy!

What if Your Pup Whimpers?

Once you have accomplished the primary step of familiarizing your puppy with the crate, you will want to get him comfortable to going into the crate and staying there quietly. Like before, the best and most comfortable method for getting your puppy to go inside the crate willingly is to tempt him with food and or snacks. Fill a bowl with a small amount of puppy food or snacks while you let him watch. Make sure he gets a good sniff of his favorite chow or snack and then slowly place the bowl of food inside the crate.

Once the puppy is inside, you can close the door SLOWLY (you don’t want to startle the pup) and allow him to eat. He will likely finish his food inside and only begin to whine or bark after he is done with his meal. If he starts to whine or bark, tap the crate door and say “No” in a strong, commanding (but not loud) voice. This will take repetition but this will make him stop crying and eventually train him not to whine when he is placed inside his crate.

You will gradually increase the time the puppy stays inside the crate. If he whines, wait for him to quiet down — or five minutes, whichever is first — before you open the door to let him out. Praise him when he comes out, and take him outside to relieve himself immediately. Repeat this a few times a day, as consistency in training is a key tool to success.

After some time, your puppy will begin to feel at ease inside his crate and may even go to his crate on his own. This is the time to lengthen his stay inside, although you must keep in mind that there is also a limit to the maximum number of hours that your puppy can spend inside his crate before becoming uncomfortable. Now your crate train puppy is COMPLETE!!
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