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My puppy wont quit peeing in his crate?

Cpt.TaylorBeth Question ? My puppy wont quit peeing in her cage It is 9 weeks and ive him for 2 semaines.Il is extremely intelligent and I do not understand why he does not respect its own lair? It will literally pee and then he slept in elle.Je take it as soon as I wake up (early if he wakes up before me and groans) I take away 15 minutes after every game or “training” we faisons.Je withdraw about 20/30 minutes after eating and bu.Et otherwise, each a year and a half or deux.Chaque time I go out walking in the neighborhood, it’s a good marche.Il will usually pee about 2 times and give caca.Je a treat at the entrance of his cage and praise him, and it has some chew toys or bones for boredom. When I can watch it carefully, it comes out of his cage.Ive a lot of research for explain why a dog would do that and I’ve done everything they say to do and not do. I rub his face in bc it does nothing but embarrass them. I am a happy place his cage to be with candy and toys. I dont keep it all locked up. I would probably remove more than enough, I praise with a treat and “good boy” when he “goes potty”. I use a spray thats supposed to remove the odor. I feel desperate. Its SOO gross. And I feel like he will never learn. Im a mother of a toddeler so crate training is the ideal potty training method for me. * Idk if this is important but it is a mixture husky / German shepherd. From what ive read they’re supposed to care much about their tanières.Sa deminsions of cash is right and it does not receive water or food in his cage (except candy) Thank yall. I speak also ask my vet when I take it in shots, and just keep in mind that this is a baby. NEW QUESTION: How long did it take yall to train your puppy? I know that everyone is different, but Im just curious? Best answer: Answer

by The Other Josh ™ You said
he is very intelligent. Maybe he is smart enough to realize that every time he pees in his cage, he manages to get by.

What do you think? Answer below!

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  • It literally sets in it? Take him to the vet to make sure he’s okay. Dogs will never willingly lay in their own urine or feces unless something is pas.Essayez wash the plastic tub with bleach and hot water so you know the smell is gone. Take him out before he goes in the crate, the aussi.Essayez get out more. (All times)

  • some say the taste of a fund is in place for the dog. this is the personality. maybe he just did not like the crate. In addition, there is still a baby. you might want to take it out longer, or take him more often. they have tiny bladders. My pug is 7 weeks, and I honestly think she can pee like every 10 minutes.

  • grandedoivent be taken to learn pluscaisse only be used for platform 4 heuresgarder regardercaisse leash and when you can not watch

  • Well, you can not really stop the pee. But you can so you do not have to clean it all! Get litter! Or just get puppy pads for a perfect absorption!

  • This is a baby – a baby really – most puppies are not trained reliably until 4-6 months. However, seems to work checking to see if he has a urinary infection that is causing him to pee so often.

  • Crate training works only in some dogs and not recamended by most veterinarians … here his unfailingly to house train … (And in the process behavior too) The reason why words like NO and OFF does not work, it is because we have not established rules or the meaning behind these words. Usually these commands are saved with a lot of unnecessary negative emotion. A simple reward for a dog is when you look at, touch, or talk to the dog, whether negative or positive. A good example of this reward system is when a dog jumps. What we see most people do when the dog jumps is to push down on the dog watching him and shouting, NO or OFF. The dog then hits the bridge to reload and jump right back. This becomes the cycle. The question is asked, “Why does my dog ​​keep jumping on me?” And the answer: “Because you keep rewarding the behavior.” With the reward system in mind, we turn to a positive correction. You’ll need some supplies. First you will need a Snap loop similar to what is on the end of your leash. Second, you will need the thin rope or clothesline. Attach a section of ten feet of rope or line to the loop glance and hang it on your dog’s collar. We will now see this as a long line. Try not to use your regular leash you use when walking the dog. ONLY leaves must contain a positive value for the training later . Whenever you’re with your dog in the house, he must wear the long line. Do not let your dog when you are not in the house and do not use it outside. The long line allows us to correct the dog, without using the simple reward system. When the dog shows negative behavior (jumping, stealing, chewing, barking, inappropriate disposal, trash digging, climb on furniture, etc.) approach your dog and pick up the long line. Immediately turn your back and walk the dog to a crate or room designated with while keeping your back for the dog. When you feel tension in the long line, say in a very soft tone, “Too Bad” and place the dog in the field you have chosen for timeouts. Note: Do not watch your dog and / or coaxial cable coming with you. The dog is to stay in the wait for twenty minutes (for each offense) the first week and two minutes later. It is important to the clock period does not begin until the dog is settled and quiet. If the dog barks, moans, cries, scratches at the door, so the clock is reset. When the deadline expired, the dog out, and ignore it for two minutes. When undesirable behavior is repeated, repeat the “Too Bad “process even if it occurs in the first two minutes of being released from his previous time out. It is very important that you do not display any emotion before, during, or after correction. This that confuse the learning process. Remember that we are an order and we do not want it to intimidate the dog. The command should mean the withdrawal of the reward and the separation of the pack. As long as we don ‘ have never used the negative emotion, then it will not make the area a timeout negative zone and is therefore not a punishment. It is also important that we be consistent in our corrections, because it is the only through rules are established. Control in your pack Dogs are pack animals who live by specific rules, some instinctive and learned a lot. Human beings live in an entirely different set of rules. The differences in our methods communication paved the way for some of the problems humans have with their dogs. People tend to treat dogs like people and dogs treat people like dogs. It is the lack of communication between the two that lead to the “obedience” problems that we as owners have with our chiens.PS. you do a good job of taking him too! veterinarians will tell you to take your dog every 1-2 hours

  • What is the size of kennel puppies? if too large, it will potty in it. try to get a smaller cage, as they used to go to the bathroom where they sleep.

  • It is only 9 weeks, give it some time, he will eventually get the hang of it.

  • Did you get this puppy from a pet? Often small pet stores have learned to pee / poop in their crates, because it is the only option they’ve ever had. Pet store puppies spend their lives in crates or boxes youth. Nobody takes them outside to eliminate. You do everything right. It’s just a baby and it will catch in a few weeks if you keep up the good work.

  • the dog knows if she pees, you get to clean up.try spend much time with her ….. also a veterinary visit

  • When you receive a puppy, you must keep the lead in THE BATHROOM every 15 minutes. We must learn to HI He Goes PEE OUT SIDE.

  • This will pass, your puppy is only 9 semaines.Vous can take it to the vet to rule out a urinary tract infection, such as frequent urination is a symptom, as they force him to eliminate. If your puppy has room he will potty in his cage. A case must be large enough for your puppy to stand up and turn around, enough room to fix it that’s it. If the crate is too large, you can make it smaller, with a divider in it (if it’s a case of wire). You did not say how much water your puppy receives, or if you have a bucket in his cage? I would like to limit water consumption, nothing to drink after a say 8 or 9 pm, depending on your schedule. As it gets larger, the bladder will grow and will be able to keep it longer. You are doing things right, when treating the pot, and never scold. When my puppies are little, and I am with them while we are out of potty training, I put the act of peeing on a mark. In other words, they eliminate and say good boy / girl – you went to pot and I give them treatment (!). When they are older, all I have to do is open the door and tell them to go potty, they know what I ask of them because they have learned “pot” as a word as a cue chiot.Un few tips on crate training success. When you let the pup out, it should just be a matter of fact. No talk happy, not praising when it comes out of his cage – which is more important than the EXIT time spent in the crate and your puppy will be encouraged to think of leaving the crate for treats and praise happy. It is best to give praise and treats all happy puppy is calm * IN * the box. Occasionally, I will pass the puppy crate and throw some kibble and say Good Boy / Girl! Make the time he spends in the cage all the more enjoyable because he never knows what good things could * happen * when he sits quietly in its cage. Furthermore, I never open the crate when the pup barks out. He will quickly learn that barking him out of the box. Do not leave it in the crate for long periods of time as a puppy. Hope this helps! Congratulations on your new puppy! Edit: To follow up with your last question – With my last puppy, potty training took less than a month … BUT! he was already 10 weeks when he came home (this is a normal time for a Newf puppy from their Mamas). My breeder took the time to start his potty training and crate before he ever came home. 🙂 In the past, it took me anywhere from 1 month to 4 months to potty train, one of my puppies.

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