D Dog Fan | February 5th, 2011
Potty training a Doberman can take a long time and cause a lot of pain for both dog and owner if not done correctly. Sharda Baker’s ebook and audio package, ‘The Complete 7 Day Dog Potty Training Guide‘ teaches you how to potty train any dog in just seven days. Baker’s comprehensive approach is based on her real life experience and also deals with adult dogs, rescue shelter dogs, which other similar products tend to miss.
- Effective and ineffective training methods compared
- The best time to start training
- List of best equipment and supplies
- How to clean soiled areas in no time
- Training older dogs
- Handle common potty training problems
- Potty train a new puppy
- How to use potty pads
- Crate training
- How to train dogs from rescue shelters
- What to do about marking
- Litter box training
- Effective paper training
- Leaving your dog home alone.
The package also includes free bonuses, like the Vet Health Tips Audio Interview dealing with all aspect of dog care and 101 Homemade Dog Recipes to help you feed your dog in a healthy, convenient and economic way. The book comes with a 60 day 100% money back guarantee so you have nothing to lose.
Visit official website.
D Dog Fan | November 9th, 2010
If you had a dog when you were a child, you will want your own children to experience the same positive feelings and you will get your children a dog. If you did not, you just have to read My First Best Friend to find out what an amazing thing a dog can be in a child’s life. Not only does a dog teach children responsibility, but it also helps them develop a healthy personality and a balanced emotional life.
However, bringing a dog into the family is not always a smart thing to do. You need to make sure that both the children and the adult members of the family are ready for a furry friend, otherwise someone is likely to get disappointed over time. You also need to make sure that you are selecting the right breed and you are treating your dog in a way that guarantees your children’s safety.
Now is your chance to get the contents of this $19.97 value ebook delivered to your inbox for free. Don’t miss out!
Big Dog | November 29th, 2011
During the 18th century Bull-and-Terrier breeds was a result of the cross between the Bulldogs and Terriers which is a branch out of the immense family tree of the Bulldogs. The cross breed was intentionally done to produce a breed that has both the amazing qualities of Bulldog and Terries – power and firmness from the former and strength, attentiveness, dexterity and “game” nature of the latter.
The first Bull Terriers are found in various types and sizes such as the toy breeds which is very small that only weight about 9 to 15 kilograms. While some were medium in size with the weight of 33 kilograms and other arrays from 100 to 130 kilograms – this size is somewhat similar to the size of the modern Bull Terrier we have at the present. Appearance-wise, its back has an arch, the legs are bent and the jaw has undershot and all other qualities that is suggestive of the Bulldog breed heritage.
A famous breeder from Birmingham, England named James Hinks is famous for starting the Bull Terrier breed during the 1860s, without him Bull Terriers would look as refined as they are today – a more proportioned body, more elongated head and it is mainly or totally white in color. He came up with this breed by using his on hand Bulldog Madman and white English Terriers, both are now extinct.
Bulldog Terriers were given the nickname White Cavaliers; it is more than a pet back then as it is also regarded as a fashion trend for the gents in the town. Men are seen with a White Cavalier beside them as the drove their carriages around the park. There was even a rhyme that precisely explains the story of the breed’s origin. According to this rhyme, James Hinks is an old bum that found a Bull Terrier which he made his companion.
In 1885, The American Kennel Club acknowledged the Bull Terrie breed as it became famous in the US and in 1897 was the birth of the Bull Terrier Club of America. During the 20th century, some breeders tried to cross it with Staffordshire Bull Terriers that gave color to the coat but it was only in 1936 that the “colored” Bull Terrier was recognized. The AKC ranks this breed the 53rd among others.
Big Dog | March 8th, 2011
The most famous appearance of this dog breed was inf the film It’s a Dog’s Life (1955). If you love Bull Terriers you will love this movie. You will see some adorable Bull Terriers. The story begins in the 1900s on the streets of Bowery where dog fighting took place quite often, however the movie fortunately doesn’t show any fighting. Our hero, Wildfire, started out as a street dog and later managed to rise, and he has become a pampered pedigreed show pet of a wealthy home. If you follow carefully the fate of the main character, you can get a picture of how the Bull Terrier breed evolved from a gaming dog to its current position as a show dog or family pet. The movie has a very happy ending as Wildlife’s family reunites again.
In this film we can see what a great breed the Bull Terrier is. They are very lively, active, energetic and are really intelligent. If you need protection they can be very tough and stubborn as well.
Do you know any other famous Bull Terrier dogs? Post a comment with your story!
Big Dog | October 25th, 2010
If you have a large yard and at least half an hour per day that you can provide to a furry friend, then Bullterrier is probably one of the best breeds for you. These dogs are very lively, active and energetic, so they require much exercise to keep them happy and healthy – a long walk at least once a day is a must, but twice is the best.
Bullterriers have a coarse and short coat that requires not too much care, but during their seasonal shedding (two times a year) weekly brushing is advised. Regular check and care of the ears is also very much advised, since the ears tend to cause health problems. Otherwise, this breed is a healthy one; you must only pay attention to protect them from cold weather.
Training of this breed is not that easy, a heavy-handed yet calm, consistent and dominant trainer is needed to teach the dog. Early socialization is a must, as Bullterriers tend to be unfriendly towards other pets, dogs or children. Constant supervision is required when the dog is with smaller children.
All in all, Bullterriers will make excellent watchdogs or guard dogs if trained properly and they are kept happy in a house with at least a medium-sized yard to play.
I hope this introduction about Bullterriers will help you decide whether this breed is the right one for you.
Big Dog | September 29th, 2010
If you are a dog owner, you probably remember the time you bought your first puppy. It is not easy to forget all the thinking, research, weighing pros and cons and the inevitable fear of not making the right decision when you buy a puppy.
If you are about to buy a puppy you are probably in the middle of this process and are reading an article that may save you a lot of hassle.
When it comes to making decisions that will effect our lives for more than a decade, we sometimes find that we just simply don’t have the intellectual capacity to consider every single factor that will influence the outcome. It is the same when buying a puppy.
“Factors To Consider When Picking Your Perfect Puppy” does a great job at pointing out the most important aspects of making such a long term commitment. It is brief, easy to understand, gives you all the essentials in a nutshell and it is free to download and share.
Big Dog | September 9th, 2010
The Bull Terrier was bred in England in the 19th century, for “entertainment” purposes. After the so popular bullbaits became illegal in England, dog-fights came into fashion. For this, people needed an agil, light, but fearless dog. They needed a dog that could be easily hidden in case the police arrived – so the dog couldn’t be too big. These are the reasons why they started to cross the Old English Bulldog with various Terriers. The breed became extremely popular, the first Bull Terrier Club in England was established in 1887, and one year later, the standards were published. AKC recognized the breed in 1895.
Big Dog | August 25th, 2010
Is it the Bull Terrier from Staffordshire? Well, almost. But this is a separate breed though. It is related to three breeds: the Bull Terrier, the American Staffordshire and the American Pit Bull Terrier.
It is very strong, muscular, but also agile breed, not surprisingly, as it was first bred to participate in dog fights. But in spite of all this, this is one of the only two breeds which are considered to go very well with children, by the UK Kennel.
Big Dog | August 17th, 2010
“I Love you so much”