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Dog Whisperer Book Pdf

No part of this book may be reproduced All brand names and product names used in this book are . In our book, Best Dog Training Secrets, we. “the bible” for trainers, and Training Your Dog: The Step-by-Step Manual, which was named Best Care and Training Book for by the DWAA. Wendy is the. Have you watched the “Dog Whisperer” and been impressed by the Almost every dog-training book has something to offer the discerning reader, and Cesar's.

Both my coauthor and myself wish to extend our boundless thanks to my friend Martin Deeley, Director of the International Association for Canine Professionals and an internationally renowned trainer, specializing in retrievers and gun dogs. Hollywood animal trainer Clint Rowe also graciously shared wisdom from his more than three decades of working with dogs of all breeds and ages. We are also in debt to the many fine veterinarians who remain stal- wart supporters of our efforts, especially Charles Rinehimer, VMD, professor of veterinary technology at Northampton Community Col- lege who has worked with us on three books now , and Paula Teri- faj, DVM, of the Founders Veterinary Clinic in Brea, California, who also contributed greatly to A Member of the Family. A top-notch breeder is hard to find, but in the writing of this book, we met and worked with several of them, particularly Brooke Walker of Covina, California, who provided us with our wonderful miniature www. My old friend Jose Navarro came through with flying colors in producing our fine English bulldog, Mr. President, and of course I will always be grateful to Azael Espino, who gave me my perfect pit bull, Junior. Thanks also to Southern California Labrador Rescue, for bringing us Blizzard and for all the selfless work they do. Their courageous work is already improving the way people treat the other creatures with which we share our planet. Thanks also to Stephanie Shain and the Humane Society of the United States for their campaign to end the cruelty of puppy mills. My wife and I are grateful to Stacey www. I want to acknowledge my neighbors Tim and Diane Archer for being patient and supportive with all our Dog Whisperer endeavors. And a special thank you to Frank and Juanita Trejo for all your love and encouragement. Thank you to my wife, Ilusion, for her endless patience with me, especially with all the challenges that came with raising our puppy pack.

My wife and I are grateful to Stacey www. I want to acknowledge my neighbors Tim and Diane Archer for being patient and supportive with all our Dog Whisperer endeavors.

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And a special thank you to Frank and Juanita Trejo for all your love and encouragement. Thank you to my wife, Ilusion, for her endless patience with me, especially with all the challenges that came with raising our puppy pack. And, of course, thanks to the one who keeps the puppies bal- anced, Mr. Daddy—the greatest nanny in the world! As always, props to my dear friend and cheerleader, Victoria Adams; my lovely stepdaughter, Caitlin Gray; and my husband, John Gray, who is the best life partner any girl could hope for.

Finally, thanks to my one-of-a-kind dad, Euclid J. Peltier, for pass- ing on your boundless energy, tireless work ethic, childlike sense of wonder, passion for learning, and indomitable life force.

I love you very much. I nudged my way in to see what all the fuss was about. There in front of me, in a slightly blurry video, was a litter of six adorable Shiba Inu puppies— three male and three female— in a padded dog bed, playfully crawling over one another. When I learned that this was actually a live video feed in real time, I was fascinated— and impressed.

The employees at the Internet company that set up the live feed fell in love with the puppies and began sending links to other friends. During a time of national eco- nomic stress, viewers claimed that watching the Shiba Inu puppies calmed them down, distracted them from their worries, and had an overall positive effect on their mental health.

How to Raise the Perfect Dog by Cesar Millan - Excerpt

The puppycam experience inspired several of our Dog Whisperer staff members to set up their own webcams to start monitoring their dogs and puppies at home. Once the Shiba Inu puppies had grown up www. Their apparent helplessness and adorable, clumsy attempts to explore a world that is new to them auto- matically awakens the nurturing instincts that nature has implanted deep in the genes of every male and female, child and grandparent. And as the testimonials from puppycam fans prove, loving puppies is good for us!

Puppies bring us closer to our innocent, natural animal selves. They relieve our stress, improve our health, and remind us that true happiness exists only in the moment. What is it about dogs that makes us believe the skills for raising them will come as effortlessly to us as raising our own human off- spring?

Human beings have even learned hard lessons about trying to raise our closest cousins, the higher primates, as if they were hairier versions of ourselves. Though Nim did manage to learn excellent skills in American Sign Language and could communicate with it for the rest of his life, his animal na- ture soon overwhelmed the human members of his naive adoptive family, who were forced to abandon him. One of my cardinal rules in life is that we must respect animals as the beings they are, rather than as the near-human companions we might wish them to be.

To me, having a true bond with an animal means celebrating and honoring its animal nature first, before we start to co-opt it into being our friend, soul mate, or child. Although puppies may seem like wordless human babies to us, the truth is, puppies are dogs first. Raising a puppy to be a healthy, bal- anced dog is a very different process from successfully nurturing a baby to be a happy, confident young adult.

As much as we may want them to be, puppies are not the dog equivalent of babies, especially by the time we usually take over as their caregivers. Whereas babies are essentially helpless creatures for many months, puppies come into this world as little survival machines, revealing their true animal na- tures almost immediately after they are born. By two to three weeks, that same puppy will be able to walk on its own and will work further to establish its place in the pack. By the time a reputable breeder feels the pup is ready to separate from its mother and littermates— at ap- proximately two months of age— that puppy is already developmen- tally years ahead of a human baby at the same age.

When we adopt a www. We can unwittingly nurture fear, anxiety, aggression, or dominance. We can condemn our dogs to lives of instability and stress. By putting our own psychological fulfill- ment before the very real developmental needs of a growing dog, we may inadvertently create more behavioral issues. A dog is a puppy from birth to eight months, then an adolescent from eight months to three years.

This truly breaks my heart. Owning a dog should be a joyful experience, not a stressful one. Sure, it takes focus and commitment in the early stages, but putting in that hard work up front will pay off in count- less ways for years and years to come.

The dogs in our lives teach us www. Dogs show us that simple joys— rolling around on the floor, running through the park, splashing in the pool, stretching out on the grass under a warming sun— are still the very best life has to offer. And dogs help us experience a deeper kind of connection— not just with animals but with the other humans in our lives and with ourselves.

If you are certain you want to commit to a dog for life, you truly have an incredible opportunity in front of you.

Pups are programmed by their DNA to absorb the rules, boundaries, and limitations of the societies they live in. And as the testimonials from puppycam fans prove, loving puppies is good for us! Puppies bring us closer to our innocent, natural animal selves. They relieve our stress, improve our health, and remind us that true happiness exists only in the moment. What is it about dogs that makes us believe the skills for raising them will come as effortlessly to us as raising our own human off- spring?

Human beings have even learned hard lessons about trying to raise our closest cousins, the higher primates, as if they were hairier versions of ourselves. I re- cently read a heartbreaking book, Nim Chimpsky: Though Nim did manage to learn excellent skills in American Sign Language and could communicate with it for the rest of his life, his animal na- ture soon overwhelmed the human members of his naive adoptive family, who were forced to abandon him.

One of my cardinal rules in life is that we must respect animals as the beings they are, rather than as the near-human companions we might wish them to be. To me, having a true bond with an animal means celebrating and honoring its animal nature first, before we start to co-opt it into being our friend, soul mate, or child.

Although puppies may seem like wordless human babies to us, the truth is, puppies are dogs first. Raising a puppy to be a healthy, bal- anced dog is a very different process from successfully nurturing a baby to be a happy, confident young adult. As much as we may want them to be, puppies are not the dog equivalent of babies, especially by the time we usually take over as their caregivers.

Whereas babies are essentially helpless creatures for many months, puppies come into this world as little survival machines, revealing their true animal na- tures almost immediately after they are born. By two to three weeks, that same puppy will be able to walk on its own and will work further to establish its place in the pack.

By the time a reputable breeder feels the pup is ready to separate from its mother and littermates— at ap- proximately two months of age— that puppy is already developmen- tally years ahead of a human baby at the same age. When we adopt a. We can unwittingly nurture fear, anxiety, aggression, or dominance. We can condemn our dogs to lives of instability and stress. By putting our own psychological fulfill- ment before the very real developmental needs of a growing dog, we may inadvertently create more behavioral issues.

A dog is a puppy from birth to eight months, then an adolescent from eight months to three years. This truly breaks my heart. Owning a dog should be a joyful experience, not a stressful one. Sure, it takes focus and commitment in the early stages, but putting in that hard work up front will pay off in count- less ways for years and years to come.

The dogs in our lives teach us. Dogs show us that simple joys— rolling around on the floor, running through the park, splashing in the pool, stretching out on the grass under a warming sun— are still the very best life has to offer. And dogs help us experience a deeper kind of connection— not just with animals but with the other humans in our lives and with ourselves.

If you are certain you want to commit to a dog for life, you truly have an incredible opportunity in front of you. Pups are programmed by their DNA to absorb the rules, boundaries, and limitations of the societies they live in. But, like children, dogs are constantly observing, exploring, and working to figure out how they fit into the world around them. If you consistently send them the wrong signals in the early days of your relationship, it will be a lot more difficult to rehabilitate them once those bad habits are in- grained.

Every dog I rehabilitate or adopt, every puppy I raise, helps me better understand the nature of dogs and how we humans can give them the best, most balanced life possible.

I absolutely believe you can. As human beings, we like to think we can improve upon nature, and perhaps in some areas we can. But when it comes to raising dogs, nature had it right the first time. W hen I first imagined writing a book about raising the perfect dog, I wanted it to have a personal touch and a hands-on feel- ing. I have raised many dogs in my life, but I wanted to reacquaint myself with all the different stages of puppyhood while I was writing about them so that I would be totally in tune with the behaviors I was de- scribing.

To do this, I decided to raise four puppies of different breeds— a pit bull, a Labrador retriever, an English bulldog, and a miniature schnauzer— bringing them up in my home and with my.

I want to illustrate to you, my readers, how raising puppies as naturally as possible will pre- vent problems and issues and will avoid the need for intervention in the future. My goal was not to rehabilitate dogs but to raise balanced dogs and show owners how to maintain the natural balance that Mother Nature has already given them. When I began writing this book, Junior was a little over a year and a half old, smack in the heart of his canine adolescence, which lasts from about eight months to three years of age.

Since the day I brought him home, Dog Whisperer cameras and my own records have recorded nearly every day of his progress, from clumsy toddler to the energetic, confident, yet serene teenager he is today. It was of great personal significance for me to adopt a pit bull puppy as a role model, to be right by my side as I work to rehabilitate unstable dogs.

The bad rap that pit bulls get here in the United States is, to my thinking, a crime. First of all, pit bulls are dogs first.

We are responsible for them. Over the centuries, we have genetically engineered these dogs to have strong jaws, relent- less staying power, and a high tolerance for discomfort or pain. Those are the plain, unvarnished facts of their DNA.

Pit bulls are not born aggressive to dogs or to people— we make them that way. The very pit bull attributes so often maligned by society can actu- ally be rechanneled into the most positive outlets. For instance, the in- born characteristics of determination and staying power can be transformed into unwavering loyalty and patience. A balanced pit bull has the ability to wait calmly and respectfully for long periods of time, until its owner gives it a new command or direction to follow.

With children or smaller puppies, pit bulls can be the epitome of the indul- gent babysitter, because their bodies are built to easily withstand the climbing, pushing, and pulling that playful juveniles of both species can inflict. A well-socialized, balanced pit bull will put up with all sorts of childish antics and show stoicism and good humor. Any reader who has watched my television program is probably familiar with the soulful green eyes and stocky, golden body of my faithful companion, Daddy.

At nearly sixteen years of age, Daddy has experienced everything a modern dog could possibly dream of— traveling all over the United States with me and even walking the red carpet at the Emmys. It was absolutely the most perfect time to start shaping his young mind. Daddy was an eager and receptive pupil to both dogs and humans, and he has grown up to be the best, most positive role model imaginable for his much-maligned breed.

He now has his own legion of fans and even has his own Facebook page! He definitely deserves his brilliant reputation. Today Daddy officially be- longs to me.

He and I share a bond that goes beyond anything nature or science can explain. I believe we have achieved a kind of ideal com- munion between human and dog, one that I like to use as an example to my clients to prove to them that this kind of healthy closeness with their pet is something very real and within their reach as well. Because his energy is so completely balanced, sometimes just being in the presence of Daddy will turn a troubled dog around. As a senior dog, Daddy still takes the same delight in the small mo- ments of life that he took as a puppy, but his advancing years are clearly catching up with him physically.

I had a plan— Daddy himself was going to pass the baton of his greatness to the next generation— by helping me raise his ideal successor! In addition to his edu- cational seminars and work with unstable dogs, he and his wife have founded the Cesar and Ilusion Millan Foundation, a nonprofit organization dedicated to providing financial support and rehabilitation expertise to shelters. For the millions of people every year who consider bringing a puppy into their lives—as well as those who have already brought a dog home—Cesar Millan, the preeminent dog behavior expert, says, "Yes, you can raise the perfect dog!

Here, Cesar tells you everything you need to know to create the best environment for a well-balanced dog in order to avoid behavior issues in the future, and shows you how to correct the most common behavior issues for young dogs. Packed with new information aimed specifically at the particular needs of puppies and adolescents, and written in Cesar's friendly, accessible style, How to Raise the Perfect Dog answers all the most commonly asked questions and guides you towards a loving, satisfying life-long relationship with your best friend.

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How to Raise the Perfect Dog by Cesar Millan - Excerpt

Search inside document. A top-notch breeder is hard to find, but in the writing of this book, we met and worked with several of them, particularly Brooke Walker of Covina, California, who provided us with our wonderful miniature www.

My wife and I are grateful to Stacey www. Once the Shiba Inu puppies had grown up www. When we adopt a www. The dogs in our lives teach us www.

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