Are you a German Shepherd lover?

publishedabout 2 months ago
2 min read

Meet the German Shepherd of the Week


German Shepherd Siberian Husky Mix

A German Shepherd Husky Mix is a medium sable, black, and tan, or cream dog who is loyal, friendly, affectionate, and somewhat protective of the family. They make excellent pets if properly socialized and extensively trained. Do you wanna know how to best succeed with a German Shepherd Siberian Husky Mix?


Article of the Week

The Unusual Silver German Shepherd: What Should You Know About It?

Does the term silver German Shepherd sound beautiful and exotic to you? Silver is an elusive color in the Shepherd groups. Moreover, silver can describe a vast array of color shades in different dogs.

Many times silver in dogs comes nowhere near the metallic sheen we generally associate with the color. However, some breeds come very close, like the Norwegian Elkhound and a few Poodles.

What is a silver German Shepherd and how do you obtain the color?

Featured Video of the Week

King Shepherd vs German Shepherd

King Shepherds look quite similar to German Shepherds but have been crossed with Alaskan Malamutes and Great Pyrenees dogs, creating a distinctly different breed.

Although King Shepherds and German Shepherds share many of the same traits, they do differ in terms of appearance, coat length, size, energy levels, and temperament.

Paw Hero Story of the Week


Rescued German Shepherd Saves Owner’s Life Months After Being Adopted

A Protector When He Needed It Most
As reported by ABC 7, Myers suffered a stroke in his New Jersey home on Jan. 16 and collapsed on his bedroom floor.

Sadie came to his side and licked his face, keeping him awake during the terrifying ordeal.

Training Tip For Dog Owners

Training can be really hard if we fail to complete all four stages of training, or if we go about the four stages in the wrong order:

1. Get the response
2. Pair the response with a cue
3. Teach the response
4. Proof the response

The first three are the quickest and easiest to put in place, and you’ll likely be able to get through them with ease.

But unfortunately, most people never make it past the first three stages - and a lot of people actually attempt stage 3 without properly getting through the first 2!

So, the 3 key things to keep in mind this week are:

1. Start at stage one: dog training is very hard if you try to take shortcuts - always start at the beginning.

2. Get the order of training right: Work through each of the four stages in the proper order. Complete each step right before proceeding to the next.

3. Don’t stop until you have completed stage four: Remember, success in dog training is impossible if you stop at stage three - always ‘proof’ the response that you have taught to your dog and practice until perfect.

Proofing means teaching your dog that the signal or cue you’ve given has the exact same meaning in ANY circumstance.

  • ‘Come’ still means come when he’s playing with other dogs.
  • ‘Sit’ still means sit when another dog runs past him.
  • ‘Down’ still means down when you’re eating pizza!

The process of ‘proofing’ your training MUST be done so that your dog still responds, regardless of surrounding distractions.

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