You and your puppy will both benefit from training. A canine training routine makes it easier for you and your dog knows exactly what he can expect. It may take time and dedication, but you will soon know that the time you spent on training your dog will have been worth it.
This will let them associate a good association between the crate and their food.
Once your dog seems to have acclimated to the crate itself, try quietly closing the door and offering him a biscuit through the wires. Start off small, and when they seem okay with that, and then gradually increase the times. If they start to fuss, you are moving too fast.
Try to think about what it would be like a dog. Frustration may come quickly if the dog fails to learn simple things in a rapid manner. Don’t give up! Think how they think like your dog! Imagining things as they see it might give you a new perspective on training them.
Never chain two or more dogs in close to each other. If a big dog is tangled up with a little one, one can get wrapped up so badly it could close off the airway, and one could potentially die.
Keep in mind that puppies grow into a bigger dog. Choose a large enough crate that works both for puppy and mature sizes. Your dog should be able to make itself comfortable in a crate and turn.
Most of all, training your dog is about establishing the rules of the relationship, and, just as with a person, you will enjoy each other so much more now that these rules have been established. Remember to keep reinforcing what your dog has learned. Keep his memory crisp, and do not let any deviations from acceptable behavior slide through. After your dog has learned the basics, you can work together more effectively to instill more complex behaviors.