Adopting A Dog PLR (25 Articles)

adopting a dog

Adopting A Dog PLR Articles Pack

Here are the article titles included:

 Adopting A Dog – Building A Doghouse

Adopting A Dog – Companion Dogs

 Adopting A Dog – Dog Training

 Adopting A Dog – Finding That Perfect Dog

 Adopting A Dog – Going Through The Adoption Process

 Adopting A Dog – Guardian Dogs

 Adopting A Dog – Leash Training

 Adopting A Dog On The Spot – Deciding Which Dog to Adopt

 Adopting A Dog – Spotting Dog Personalities

 Adopting A Dog – Taking The Dog Out The First Time

 Adopting A Dog – The Working Dogs

 Adopting A Dog – What Dog To Choose

 Adopting A Dog – When The Dog Refuses To Walk

 Adopting A Dog – Which Dog Is Right For You?

 Adopting A New Dog – Considerations You Have To Make

 Adopting A Senior Dog – Giving A Retirement Home To An Aging Dog

 Giving A Puppy A New Home

 Interesting Dog Facts

 Potty Training An Adopted Dog

 Rehoming An Adult Dog

 The Benefits Adopting A Dog From A Shelter

 Things You Should Think About Before Adopting A Dog

 Training A Dog – Positive And Negative Reinforcements

 What To Expect When Adopting A Dog

 When To Not Adopt A Dog

Adopting A Dog PLR Article Sample

Article title: What To Expect When Adopting A Dog

We have seen this image too often. A pup is brought home to a giggling child too happy to have a cuddly little puppy with furiously wagging tail while kissing the child all over the face, a happy contagiously funny scene.

The excitement though wears off easily. Soon the dog will be peeing on the carpet, needing to be fed and watered, jumping on people, begging for walks, creating noise, uprooting plants, digging in the yard and messing around as all dogs do. Adopting a dog entails responsibilities such as grooming, taking it out for exercises, training and caring as well as feeding and watering. This is the bigger scene not usually imagined but just as real.

When decided to adopt a dog, plan for the following:

The basic supplies that the dog will need are bowls for water and food, a dog ID tag with name address and phone number, a bed, a comb, a collar and a leash, and dog food.

Setting Limits
Even before the dog is brought home, the family should agree on tasks, assignments and other dog duties for the caring of the dog. Assignments should include who should feed the dog on particular days, who should take the dog for walks, and who should groom the dog. Agree on areas that are off limits to the dog and areas where the dog is allowed. If the dog is not yet trained, do not allow the dog to sit on the furniture or sleep in the bed with people.

When limits are not set and the dog is allowed to do as it wants, the dog will attempt to dominate. This is an old pattern of dog behavior that is carried over since the dogs were still in the wild. To prevent this, do not play games with the dog that will teach him to challenge you. Roughhouse and tug of war are some of the most popular examples.

When the dog starts to nip, it is a signal that the dog has had enough, let the dog rest and do not allow another occasion to reach that point as it also teaches the dog to become dominant. Likewise, do not allow nor encourage wild behavior.

The dog also appreciates hierarchy. If it learns from the start that you play dominance or is the alpha male, it would be easier to make the dog follow your commands.

Dog Training
Dog obedience training must start as early as possible because the dog has to learn manners and to follow commands. Excessive barking, jumping on people,quarreling with other dogs and house pets, chewing on furniture, scratching the carpet are just some of the examples untrained dogs do that often results to embarrassment to their owners.

Different dogs have a variety of temperaments. These do not only differ from one dog to another, it also differs depending on the breed and the size of the dog. While dogs are generally lovely and lively creatures, there are some negative traits that surface after a while. Negative traits, however, are reduced if not removed by training.


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