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All Cane Corso puppies are fun and adorable when you bring them home, but one must keep in mind that this cute little thing will quickly grow into a big dog – a big dog with a strong desire and a dominant nature. You, as the new owner, must establish control and control at an early age. If you don’t take the right steps now, this cute little puppy can turn into a real problem in a very short time. When you bring a puppy into your home, you bring him a new “pack”. There are very specific rules that govern the package. It does not matter if you know yourself or not; the puppy knows and lives his whole life with it. If you are not careful, you could end up with a 120lb Cane Corso in your home.
When the puppy enters your home, he will begin to check the boundaries and see where they fall in the order of the packet. He may exhibit obvious dominant behaviors, such as snoring or snatching when shaken or taken, when someone is too close to his food or toys, rides, or other animals, or maybe cunning. You have to be aware and aware of these behaviors and act accordingly.
The most important thing to remember is that Cane Corso needs to have a stable family. Cane Corso should never be brought to a family whose members do not like or are afraid of big dogs. Before you buy a Cane Corso, make sure the older kids (8+ years old) and ALL the adults in your home are happy and can own this type.
Most puppies’ understanding of the order of the pack is transmitted to them in subtle ways from all family members. Boundaries are very important. It is okay to love and spray our dogs, but we should not take care of them and make them think they are king or queen. 90% of the climate and behavioral problems in Cane Corso are created and encouraged by the owner. Start early, don’t change!
In a wolf pack, one of the things leaders do is sleep on higher ground than other wolves. If your puppy is allowed to sleep uninvited on the couch or couch, you may feel that he is just right for you. After all, if he participates in a high place he must be a leader. The puppy should learn to lie on a crate on the floor next to your bed. This makes her sit next to you so that she does not feel alone and reminds her that she is down the stairs as she lies down.
Crate training is also an important aspect of pot training. Just before bedtime, take the puppy by the hand and tie it to a blanket outside. Use the “potty” command and praise him peacefully through the appropriate space. After he is gone, put him in a crate, tossing the sweetness will help. She may cry, but don’t give up. You could put your hand on her and talk to her so she can know she is not alone. After a while, he will give up and go to sleep. When he wakes up, take him out, BEFORE he cries, go to his neighborhood and use the same words and hymns. He may wake up at night at first but soon he will find the only reason he can go out at night to the potty. Soon, she will be trained in pot and crate.
Never “overuse” the crate by using it as a dog to keep the dog indoors for long periods of time. All dogs need time for outdoor dogs to run and play. If the puppy/dog needs to be restrained while the family is away, a fenced yard is best and a large, sturdy room is essential. A Cane Corso that stays cracked or locked in a house all day can be a separate concern. Puppies need to cook in a pot every few hours. Forcing them to try to catch it or to throw it in their trash will create serious behavioral problems. People who do not have a suitable Cane Corso room, that is, those who live in a house with no secure outdoor space, should choose a different type.
On the other hand, puppies NEED some time away from the family during the day. If someone is always at home with the puppy, make sure the puppy is outdoors alone for some time. Start with a few minutes alone at first, then work your way up. In this way, you develop the confidence needed to be alone and to feel secure without yourself from childhood. You can actually make the puppy scared if you let him get all his power out of you.
There must be a balance between family and personal time. Do not carry them or hold them in your lap too much. Puppies are very cute and we often want to treat them like babies, but we have to resist them. Puppies should not be carried/held too tightly or allowed to lie down / sit on our lap for many hours at a time. One of two things will happen – they will be very dependent on you and they will be afraid if they are not always with you or they will be little dictators who want their way and are very willing to bite you if they do not find it. . Kiss them and love them, then put them down and teach them independence.
There are two basic rules for dog biting. First: if the puppy pots in the house are YOUR fault! It means you were not looking at the puppy properly. Second: consistency is very important. One error takes you back to the days. Puppies need to be fed to the pot after eating, after waking up, and after playtime. The key to success is knowing when to go and how to get the most out of your life. If you can’t watch the puppy all the time indoors, put it in a crate or outside to play.
Initially, the puppy should be confined to the area of the house in your line of sight. This should be short-lived. Do not risk accidents. When it’s time for the puppy to get in the pot, pick it up and go out with it. Not walking a puppy is one of the biggest mistakes people make. Just putting him out to peek will not do the trick. Take him to a yard area where he will use a rope and put him on the floor. Then use the pot command in a positive tone.
Eventually, you will find a connection between the word and the verb so when he grows up, you will be able to collect commands. It helps to have a regular schedule for feeding and sleeping. Then he knows when to leave. Never get upset! There is no rubbing of the nose in it or swiping with paper. Remember, when a puppy enters the house it is because you were not watching close enough or sticking to the system.
Socialization, Socialization, Socialization!
We cannot say this word enough for people raising Cane Corso puppies. Cane Corso has a number of natural behaviors that make it resistant to public butterflies! If you live on a farm in the middle, of 300 years ago, that might be fine. However, in our modern society, the Cane Corso must have certain communication skills. The Cane Corso is a very intelligent, observant dog. He examines every situation he encounters. It is our job to make sure he has all the information he needs to get the situation right. He must be taught how to respond. The Cane Corso with wide references is extremely stable.
Think of it this way, if Corso is with everyone, he hears everything normal, he hears all the usual sounds, he has hundreds of different situations, and he will quickly be able to see if there is anything unusual and how he should react. If his experience is limited, he will play the way he should react to basic events. Cane Corso based on extensive experience relies on the knowledge it uses to judge the world. Those who do not have a lot of knowledge will find it difficult to see how to react even in simple situations. They may be scared, aggressive, or both, which is not of them acceptable.
Cane Corso and Children
The air-conditioned Cane Corso is smart and can get close to children. Even if they have a natural tendency to be nice to children in general, we should avoid any behavior that might confuse our dogs and cause problems later on. First and foremost, children should respect the puppy. It is our job as adults here at home to make sure the children do not play badly, do not play or hurt the dog. Cane Corso has a very long memory.
They may put up with it for a while but will eventually defend themselves. Second, Cane Corso has a natural prey drive, which is why it loves to play racing games. It is very important that we do not allow the Cane Corso puppy to play a chase game with children. Kids running and squeezing a puppy in their clothes may look good, but this “game” shows that it is OK to treat children as “victims,” which is clearly not the case.
Cooperation between children and puppies should ALWAYS be monitored. Children and puppies should be encouraged to play in a “low” way while the child is sitting in the dominion. Puppies should be blocked when a group of children is playing mark, etc. The dog should learn that it is OK for children to run, shout and play strangely and that the dog does not belong to that game. Games like download are great. This requires the puppy to do the baby’s will. Babies should never get down enough for the puppy to jump on or stand on it. This is a hidden dominant act on the part of the dog. If the kids are playing tug-o-war with the puppy, make sure the baby wins most of the time.
The children have to put the puppy on a rope and walk with him. Even if it is only near the house or if the child is too young to lead the puppy alone, “helping” to hold the leash will get the point. Children should be warned NOT to feed the dog their food. If a child finds that it is OK for a dog to get its food, do not be surprised if the dog takes what it wants from the child. A three-year-old child should be able to eat a hotdog on the floor in front of Cane Corso.
He can lick his lips but never dream of crossing that border. Cane Corso – children’s relationships should be loving, nurturing, and full of respect for each other’s place. It is our responsibility, as parents and puppies to make sure there is NO confusion about the order of the package between children and dogs!
No Drag Please!
We have all seen dogs dragging their owners in the park or down the street. It looks funny but it tells us who exactly is going with whom. Pack leaders decide which direction the team takes. You should stress your dog on the heel and accept your decision as to where you are going. This includes letting the dog stand every five seconds to inhale or mark urine. Leaders do these things, NOT inferior ones. At the beginning of the trip, take the dog to the place you want him to free himself and give him a general instruction. Then you’re on your way. Don’t let it stand still. The package stops only when the leader is standing. Teaching your dog to go to the bathroom on command makes your life much easier when you walk, train, or close waste somewhere.
Attempting to hold a 120lb dog down in the bathtub for a bath is almost impossible. You usually get a bath and the dog runs away! Teaching your puppy to bathe is easy and wise. Start at a young age. Each week take your puppy to the bathroom and use the command as a “bath.” Put him in the bathtub and, constantly praising him, wash him. Using a strong, soft voice, you need him to stand still and let you rub. Reward her after she has bathed herself with ornaments and praises. You need to stop it to dry again. If you are not consistent and make it a good one, your dog will go into the bathtub and stand to be washed when he grows up.
Student and Administration – Who is the Manager?
It is your job to teach your puppy his place in your family. Start the first day by holding the puppy, hugging it, on its back. Just sit and watch TV and make him accustomed to submitting to you in a non-judgmental way. If you are blessed, a combination of these and the other “doings” listed here may suffice. But this is not always the case, as we are dealing with a kind of guard.
Flat Out Bossy!
If your puppy decides to rule over everything and you are all his subjects, you will see very clear behavior. These behaviors are: snoring or snatching when moving, picking up or when someone is too close to their food or toys. Roaring or snatching when they do not want to be locked out or do not want to go somewhere to lead and carry (translators) family members are also signs of domination. Prompt and decisive action is needed.
Do not be angry but be strong and confident. Anger can break the spirit of your puppy; worse, if you react angrily and fearfully, you may disturb your puppy and cause immorality to flourish. Then you have a confused dictator in your hands who can separate friend from enemy. Always remember that you are a leader, you have to set the tone and be an example. Your puppy will take clues to your state of mind.
Tell the puppy “no” too much and step into his place, looking straight at him. Protect yourself from being bitten by a collar. Give a clear idea that you already have enough. Free and continue your business. Keep in mind that you are NOT a puppy and make sure it is OK. This will only strengthen unwanted behavior. Praise and confirmation are only for good morals.
If the puppy continues to growl or growl without irritation (remember fear and anger), it is time to touch the body. Make your hand “claw” and tighten it by touching it under the neck of the ear. This is designed to mimic the type of dog used in the pocket. If you use this method, you should be willing to remove it. Commit to it and do not give up until you have achieved the desired result. The desired result is to see the eyes run away and the anger subside. This is a good place to use common sense and good judgment regarding the pressure and intensity of the touch. Normal maturity needs to be considered. An eight-week-old puppy is very different from an 18-week-old puppy. Besides, at 18 weeks, your puppy needs to know who the boss is.
From time to time, you will encounter a powerful puppy that you like. Remember the things we have just covered as a basis for morality. If your puppy continues to test you and, believe me, some will know, you should keep up with it continuously. Consistency is key; IF YOU ALLOW YOURSELF NOT TO WANT IT, IT WILL STRENGTHEN YOU. If your puppy challenges and wins, you will be very confident. If you win all the battles, you will never lose a battle. Fast, confident and consistent fixes are essential. You have to hurry. If you allow time, unwanted behavior can develop.
Speed will break the train of thought and overcome the problem of climbing. Self-confidence will allow you to control the situation at all times. And it will allow your puppy to relax. Think about it, independent leadership allows the lower castes the freedom to relax. This is important because anxiety causes an increase. Sometimes a little self-confidence will comfort a vicious beast. And above all, be consistent. Consistency builds trust, letting them know what to expect. If your puppy knows what to expect you can listen to it without hesitation. Consensus will provide stability. And a small side note: if you are consistent in raising your puppy, your older dog will also notice unusual behavior. Especially with people who are not in his pocket. This is important for safety types.
If the dog really understands the command and denies it, that is a hidden challenge. Example 1: The puppy is big enough to fit on a sofa. You know it’s a soft, beautiful place because, I admit, you hugged her there before and you remember! As you pass by, you see him sitting on the couch, his head up high. She’s beautiful but you don’t want her on the couch without your permission, tell her you’re fine. He rolled over and looked at you. Now you know he shouldn’t be there without your right. But he does not jump and fall. No. He waits until he comes closer and grabs his collar and pulls it out.
Now, if he goes back there, and he is going to do it, you should also take him out and give him strong counsel and his collar. Keep doing this until you succeed. Remember to agree and NEVER agree. Example 2: Most of us are happy when our puppy shows signs of guarding our home or person. A barking or barking is sent to let strangers know they are “in the park”. If a stranger intends to harm, we want our dog to protect our property as well. But most people who come to the door or to you on the street are not a threat. As a package leader, you decide who is dangerous and who is not. If you tell a dog that this person is right, he should accept your authority and stop his aggressive behavior.
Teach Your Puppy “All the Clear Rules”
These commands silence your dog and allow you to interact with cool people. Allowing a dog to keep barking and barking, after welcoming a stranger, is unacceptable. They started out as a moving puppy with a strong voice. Tell him “OK” or “leave it.” Praise him when he listens and teach him to lie at your feet. Also teach instructions such as “pet” or “stop” to allow someone outside the pack to check or touch. Your dog will meet many people during its lifetime. He should never be angry with those who do not intend to harm him. Your veterinarian, show judge, neighboring children and your guests will appreciate your well-trained dog.
By 16 weeks, the Cane Corso puppy is ready for a basic hearing. We strongly recommend that you seek out and enroll in a listening class with a coach who loves active forms. There you will learn about repairs using a compression collar. Obedience, in itself, strengthens the puppy’s position. Being on the edge of a rope and having to listen not only helps to establish a puppy pack, but it builds his confidence! After a puppy has listened intently, adjustments can be made by pulling quickly to adjust and be highly commended for a job well done.
Just being a puppy
Puppies do “wrong” things. Relatively few are trying to assert their sovereignty. One must be careful not to overestimate the authority of rulership. If the puppy does not challenge your authority, do not use force. Misuse of authority can make a puppy shy and scared. If the puppy bites a lot while playing, press its lip or blow its nose. Discomfort teaches a lot. Often, when something causes discomfort, she will not be able to do it. If the puppy becomes aggressive when corrected, you may need to curl up but always adjust his attitude.
As long as it’s “puppy stuff,” do not overdo the puppy by rolling or moving. A squirt bottle with vinegar/water works very well or a can of cents that is highly agitated and sounds like good tools when the puppy behaves in an unwanted way, that is, chewing other things besides his toys, putting his nose in the trash, etc. The key. quitting unwanted behavior is a consensus. One day the inconsistency will take you back five by Cane Corso.
Never Enough Praise
The Cane Corso may look “solid”, but it is often full of heart. They are extremely intelligent and empathetic. Cane Corso responds to love and reward better than anything else. They want to be happy and once they understand their position in the pocket, they are willing to do whatever work the king asks of them. Make all your training fun by praising and managing. It is good to be firm when the dog is not really listening but never gets angry. Dogs can detect anger and fear. True leaders do not have these feelings for their families. Package leaders are confident in their position and know the rules of the package. Determine who you are as a manager in a humane way, and teach with love, praise and reward.