What our clients say...
"You're a miracle worker!"
"I can see she just loves you."
Click here to read Bella's Story
"Marc, I must say you are an amazing individual. I have never seen nor heard of anyone who is able to communicate with dogs this well."
Aaron & Jenny
"She's better than we ever thought she could be."
"She's like a dream dog. We can take her to PetSmart now and she behaves. It's amazing!"
"He's 100% better. I always loved my dog. Now I can trust him too."
"For once I am not embarrassed, but proud!! I can tell he is a much happier pet. Thank you!!"
"Every day is a good day for Zoey! She is such a happy little dog and so well behaved. She has learned not to bark at the roofer, the painter, the house siding crew, the window man, the neighbor ...."
Ring the Potty Bell
Teach your Dog to Ring the Potty Bell! One of the most useful tricks a dog can learn is to ring a bell when it's time to "go!" Not only can you teach Marc Goldberg's handy alert system to YOUR dog or young puppy, but you can accomplish the training in two weeks or less. We teach you how to teach your dog to Ring the Potty Bell as a simple game making it fun for both of you. Never miss another potty break...now your dog will give you a jingle! Only $5.99.
|God Wants Me To Be A Good Dog!|
How to stop behaviors in the house without the battle of willpower.
by Marc Goldberg
The concept of correcting your dog can create a contest of willpower between you and your pet. Anyone who has ever lived with even a slightly naughty dog can tell you that such critters thrive on contests of willpower. A four year old child whining in Walmart for a candy bar still hasn’t got the reserve of willpower held by the average dog.
For example, if you’ve ever corrected your dog from getting up on the couch or eating off a counter, he knows you don’t like him doing it. Does he stop? Heck no. He simply does the behavior when you’re not looking. Or maybe he even does it in front of you with a look that says, go ahead, try and stop me.
That’s because Fido knows what you want. But he just knows he has the option of doing it anyway because maybe, just maybe, today is the day when mom or dad doesn’t have the strength to deal with me.
The answer is NOT to yell at or correct your dog more or harder. That’s a hard lesson to learn for most pet owners. But as you may have found by now, correcting more and more simply makes for an enjoyable challenge for the dog. He thinks, “Go ahead, make my day, because I feel lucky today, punk.”
Let’s take luck out of the training process!
Here is a set of simple instructions to follow to stop your dog from doing an indoor behavior such as getting on the couch, snarfing food off counters, eating the trash, etc.
You may only have to do the above once or twice to make the couch (trash, or whatever) a “bad place” for Fido. But what you have removed from the contest is YOURSELF. You have made the contest between Fido and God, and believe me, God always wins.