How Do You Potty Train A Pekingese Puppy?

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How Do You Potty Train A Pekingese Puppy?

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Lacy Sheridan

Pekingese tend to be fairly stubborn dogs, so potty training, or any other kind of training, can be difficult, though with time and dedication is very possible. The best way to go about this is to get your puppy a crate. Being a small breed, they won’t need a very large one. A perfect sized crate is big enough for the dog to stand up without bumping their head and comfortably turn in a full circle, and for potty training purposes cannot be any bigger than this. Many crates you can buy will come with a divider to make it smaller if you have a puppy, so I would advise looking for one that’s a good size for an adult Pekingese and using the divider to make it small enough not to leave extra room for your pup for now. Dogs will not go potty in their own space, so as long as they don’t have extra room beyond being able to turn around comfortably, they won’t go potty in their crate unless they physically can’t hold it any longer. Remember, your pup is little, and has a little bladder, so don’t keep them in the crate for too long or you’ll wind up with an accident. The trick to potty training is never to let your puppy loose when you can’t watch them–always keep them crated when you’re not home or busy. Every hour or so that you can’t have them out supervised take them out for a potty break, and if they go potty outside give them lots of treats and praise for it. Make it a fun experience. If you work long hours, see if somebody else in your household or somebody you know can stop by in the middle of the day and take your puppy out. Always take them out before and after any playtime inside. When they’re playing inside with you and being watched, keep an eye out for sniffing around a lot in one area or circling around while sniffing the floor. This might be a sign that they’re looking for a spot to go potty, so take them out immediately to prevent an accident inside and reward them if they go outside. If there is an accident inside, do not push their nose in it, yell, or anything else that may scare the dog or create a negative reaction. This will only teach the dog that it’s not okay to go potty when you’re around, and they’ll wait until you’re gone and go inside. Instead, immediately take them outside to see if they have to go anymore, reward them if they do, and if not put them in their crate. Clean the accident up well and use an enzyme cleaner on the spot, which will get rid of any trace of the smell so the dog doesn’t associate that spot with going potty and use it again. Enzyme cleaner is also great for getting the stain out, so that’s a plus. It’s a long process and can be frustrating at times, but it’s worth it once you know they’re potty trained and can have them out around the house with you all the time. Pretty soon you’ll be able to start looking for your dog’s “potty signal” to tell you they need to go out, like┬árunning between you and┬áthe door or pawing at the door, and you’ll know they’re getting the idea. Good luck!

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Alex

Bestdogfrisbee had a simple outdoor dog potty solution, backyard dog potty area ideas. Their solution is to designate an area in the yard as a pot. The area doesn’t have to be big, but it does need to be spacious enough for her to sniff around, circle around and have a place to pee and poop. You can add some landscaping or something for visual interest like a dog potty for your dog to enjoy.

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According to the Dog-Adoption-and-Training-Guide Web site, Pekingese puppies are typically difficult to potty train. Whether the cause is being stubborn, being unwilling to learn or aloof, or protesting, difficulty potty training—and achieving some other training goals—is a behavior that many Pekingese puppies possess. As arduous as it may be, potty training your Pekingese is necessary, unless you don’t mind the pooch treating your home like a toilet. Fortunately, there are a few tips you can use to help potty train your Pekingese relatively smoothly. Place your Pekingese puppy in a small crate when you cannot watch it. Putting the pooch in such a confined area will likely deter it from eliminating, as it will have to lie in the waste as a consequence. Because Pekingese are so small—adults only usually weigh about 12 pounds and are only 6 to 9 inches tall—the puppy only needs a tiny crate; one that is just big enough for the dog to stand up and turn around in. A crate that is a

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