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The right direction at the right time

After puppyhood, it is extremely important to guide your dog correctly through puperty in order to ensure that its character development is as positive as possible.

The majority of dog lovers know how important the first months in a dog's life are for its future character development. However, inexperienced dog owners are often happy to lean back and relax after surviving the obligatory "puppy playtime period" - after all, they have, by now, house-trained their dogs, familiarised them with the lead and car journeys, and taught them the first lessons in obedience. Yet your dog's character development is by no means complete when puppyhood ends.

Dog training after puppyhood

When puppies grow into young dogs and reach puberty, they are often prone to problem behaviour. It would be fatal if humans misjudged the behaviour of their sometimes wild, sometimes insecure canine ruffians and treated them incorrectly. The awkard adolescent phase presents you with an opportunity to strengthen your dog's character even further, taking account of a combination of genetic predisposition, preliminary work by dog breeders, canine mothers and your own dedication during puppyhood. At this point, your adolescent dog needs more trusting, intensive training than in other phases of its life.

Your major responsibility as "leader of the pack"

Your position as "leader of the pack" is irrevocable when you train your dog - after all, you are the one who took the dog into your home. Here are a few tips on how to help your four-legged friend get used to his new pack from day one onwards.

  • The leader of the pack eats first, does not share his food and is in a position to take away food. The dog is only fed after the family has eaten. Begging is not permitted and the dog must give the food to you at all times.
  • The leader of the pack sleeps at a higher level than the rest. The dog may not get up on the sofa or the bed.
  • The leader of the pack specifies the beginning and end of all activities. Adolescent dogs will test your limits. You decide when the dog can play, when you take it for a walk and when you pet it.
  • The leader of the pack may touch the others everywhere. You may brush and touch the dog all over. However, the dog may never jump up at people or cling to them.