|08-14-2013 01:17 PM|
no i only get few minutes of her time
today she ate 4 severluck dish
i dont know you undestand my word or not
|08-14-2013 01:13 PM|
|armin||tnx bro nice|
|08-14-2013 12:37 PM|
At this age, you can only expect very short sessions of training, maybe only one or two minutes at a time because a pup's attention span is so short. They can only pay attention to you for a minute, then their brain is gone. :P
Use her regular dog food as reward treats when you are working with her. You said she is always hungry? Great, use that to help you train. Have a few bits of kibble (pieces of dry dog food) in your pockets, and she gets a piece of kibble for a sit.
But just let her be a pup, don't expect too much too soon.
|08-14-2013 11:50 AM|
Armin, there are alot of great links and info for puppies here.
Have you read thru --->
|08-14-2013 04:17 AM|
no i give the meat of our own food (i read its bad for them i dont know its possiple?)
but if my dog dont like peeting so i cant tech her because i cant give her food all the time for doing a sitdown
|08-13-2013 07:38 PM|
I looked up your brand of dog food on the internet. (this brand is not available in North America, I think).
Versele-Laga Premium Petfood
It looks like a good quality food. I'd continue with the meat and this dog food.
Do you feed the meat raw?
|08-13-2013 07:13 PM|
I'm not a wolf expert, just an amateur who enjoys going to Yellowstone National Park in the winter and watching the wolf packs with a field scope in the snow, with the guidance of the very friendly park field biologists.
The wolves I've observed are all North American Gray Wolves. To me, the head shape and ear position on wolves is a little different than I see on your pup -- Gray Wolf pups are also BIG. The Eurasian wolves in Iran are different though -- so none of this may be relevant to your pup at all.
From Wikipedia, here's what I found out about your region's Eurasian wolves:
"Compared to their North American cousins, Eurasian wolves tend to have longer, more highly placed ears, narrower heads, more slender loins and coarser, tawnier coloured fur."
Try doing a Google.com search with the following words: "eurasian wolf pup." It will turn up some images that you can compare. The fact that yours doesn't look at all like the wolves Americans and Canadians are used to seeing may not mean anything. I think you need someone who has more familiarity with Eurasian wolves--I've never seen one, so I just don't know.
I honestly hope the person who sold her to you was incorrect about her being part wolf. She'll be easier to raise and train -- and more trustworthy -- if she's "just" a dog. I am fascinated and love watching wolves in the wild, but I respect them enough to not want to ever own one. They are enormous and powerful, and there is no room for errors working with wolves. If she turns out to be part wolf, look for a wolf biologist to mentor you on understanding that part of her, and ideally a trainer who knows wolves. The wolf part of hybrids is not just a "really big dog"--it's special, and very difficult to manage in pet homes.
|08-13-2013 05:56 PM|
I usually keep mine in the litter too long, rather than too short, so I really do not have any experience with dealing with what you are up against. But others on the site have dealt with puppies that are outted too young from the litter, and can give you a lot of pointers.
|08-13-2013 05:29 PM|
|armin||tnx but what can i do for last part of your word??|
|08-13-2013 05:04 PM|
Please do not allow an adult dog, even a little one, or an older puppy bully this 4 week old baby dog. It is like putting a six year old child with a six week old infant -- someone is going to get hurt, and that damage can be fatal, and that damage can take a emotional toll on your puppy who is going to grow up bigger than that little dog, and many other little dogs, given the opportunity.
A four week old puppy should not have to be brave. It's dam would give the puppy all the safety it needs. Yes, other puppies of the same EXACT age will discover eachother and start playing together at this stage. That is not what you have.
Because this pup has been removed from the litter way too young, it is very likely to have serious issues with those things it should learn within the litter, such as doggy body language, and bite-inhibition. It will not learn either from being bullied at this age by an larger or an older dog, even if it is the same size. It is not the same. I would separate your older dog completely from this puppy for the next 4 weeks. It needs a momma, not a dog that is bullying it. If it cannot have it's momma than it needs to have YOU, not your other dog.
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