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Your puppy’s first night at home. It’s definitely exciting…It’s definitely fun…Here are some things to think about before your puppy arrives at your home. It made me think of our wonderful first meeting in Sylmar, CA and also the countless nights without sleep for the following four weeks ...
The first night home with your new puppy can be a trying experience for both of you. It’s the first time your puppy has spent the night away from his mother and littermates.
Every interaction with your puppy is a training opportunity. Training a puppy when you first bring them home is critical. It is obvious that you need certain physical items such as a dog bed or crate, food and water bowls, puppy chow, collar, leash, toys, etc. Equally as important, all family members must decide and agree on routine, responsibility and rules.
Just as humans do, animals bond with and have an affinity towards their family. They prefer the safety and comfort of their family’s company and dislike separation from them. When we bring a puppy into our home, it is important to keep in mind that this baby animal has spent all of her life surrounded by the warm bodies of her mother and siblings.
Bringing home a new puppy is a very exciting event for all the family, but the first month at home with your new Labrador puppy can be challenging.
You’ll find help with crying at night, crying during the day, whining in the crate, and much more. We’ll look at why puppies cry, and what is normal for a new puppy and what is not.
What Is Puppy Crate Training? Before learning how to crate train a puppy, we should first be clear on what crate training truly is.. It's the process we go through to teach our puppy that their crate is a special happy place all of their own, a place where only good things happen, so they become willing and even look forward to spending calm, relaxed time there.
The first day with your new puppy will involve traveling, whether it’s a short distance from the shelter or a local breeder or a long ride in a car or the cabin of a plane.
Our puppy barks at night. She sleeps in a crate, and we’re sure she’s not barking because she needs to pee — she’s either just gone outside or doesn’t go when we take her out. I think it’s just to get our attention. How should we handle this? Is it OK to ignore her or are there better ...
First and foremost, make sure your puppy does not have to urinate or defecate and that she is not thirsty or excessively hungry. If in doubt, take him to his designated toilet area before you begin.