When you are house training dogs, the first thing that definitely needs disciplining and controlling would be… your temper! Short-tempered owners and trainers are in danger of not achieving the training goals for the dog. You need to keep in mind that prior to the training, midway to it and when it ends, the pet has a reasonable need to take his time learning. If you think you are the determined and patient type, then you certainly can give training a shot.
House training dogs presents a big challenge for you and your dog: getting your dog to pee and poo where you want him to. Without housetraining, your house will turn out very smelly, and your furniture and furnishings might be seriously ruined.
A second tip to get good results in house training your dog is to praise the pet whenever he does something right. Make allowances and understand that the odd accident will strike now and then. Do your best and never shout at the dog. Giving punishment of any sort, especially physical or mental, need to be prevented. The key here is to reach out and aim for understanding in a firm yet amiable way with your dog. If you are consistent, time will come that your dog will see what you mean and will relieve himself at the right place, at the stretch of time that you would expect he would. Positive reinforcements and repetitions of the process will help your dog comprehend the correct way and spot to get rid of his waste.
Now here are some more details and tips that support what we have discussed so far about house training dogs. A physical way of reprimanding your dog when he eliminates in the wrong area can backfire, since the dog is likely to associate punishment with the act of eliminating itself. Then this can further lead to the dog developing the fear of being seen eliminating, and as a result may either be hesitant to go, or will go off to hide his waste somewhere else in the house.
Examples of moments when the puppies will generally need to do to pee and-or potty are after eating, or upon waking up. Responsible owners will look for the place (a temporary one inside the house, or the more permanent one outside) for the puppy to go. An example of a relief spot is perhaps near his sleeping quarters in the laundry with a good supply of newspapers.