Let’s guide your dog from wild child to well-mannered companion
Frustrated or overwhelmed by a dog with more energy than you’re used to? Tired of your commands falling on deaf furry ears?
I’d love to help transform your dog into the family companion or best friend you originally envisioned.
I can help with…
Basic manners and obedience like sit, down, wait, go to your mat, stay, come when called, loose leash walking, leave it, drop it, etc.
Unruly, pushy behaviors such as jumping, barking, pulling on leash, door dashing, grabbing, and the like. Let’s replace all of this with polite, quiet, cheerful behavior.
Excess energy that has you feeling more like you live with a Tasmanian devil than a family dog. Start looking forward to a calmer companion!
A lack of attention and responsiveness that’s got you frustrated—imagine instead a dog who responds to your requests every time, the first time you ask.
Your dog’s Canine Good Citizen title to impress landlords, help convince your boss to let Fido join you at work, or work toward becoming a therapy dog team.
Here’s how we work together
- An initial basic manners consult in your home
I make it easy by coming to you. At our first meeting I’ll assess your dog, listen to your goals, and share some quick tips to begin your dog’s transformation.
- Customized dog training guidance
If you decide to work with me, I’ll create a training plan customized to your goals and your dog’s learning needs. And then, most importantly, I’ll help you implement your plan, guiding you through the training program step-by-step.
“Pull out quote.’”
“We need a testimonial quote from a client with an adult dog you’ve done basic manners training with and who thinks you walk on water.” –Firstname Lastname
My favorite basic manners tip
Here’s a quick tip: If you want a dog to have good manners, the key is to reward the behaviors you like and ignore the ones you don’t. More often than not, we accidentally reinforce unwanted behaviors, actually making them stronger! For example, paying attention to our dogs when they bark but failing to reward them when they’re being quiet. Or interacting with our dogs when they’re jumping up but ignoring them when they sit politely waiting for our attention. These are easy mistakes to make in the midst of our busy lives.