Litter box potty training can be just the ticket for little dogs.

In order learn about how to litter train your dog or puppy, follow simple and easy method:
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The key is to accomplishing your goal is to start connecting dots between one location and another. In the case of a dog used to going on grass that I want to switch to a litter box I first train the dog to go in one part of the yard. I make the area smaller a little at a time, usually with those mini-picket fences sections. Eventually, I take the litter box, fill it with whatever I plan on end use but I buy some sod and cut it to fit on top. I reduce the area available to the dog in the yard until they end up standing in the tray to do their business. Once things are going well, I start trimming a little of the sod off now and then until there’s none left and then start moving the tray closer and closer to the house, (or in your case the garage) eventually moving it inside to where I want the dog to target.
Have you litter-box trained your dog? Are you thinking of doing it? Let us know in the comments!
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A: typically features a panel discussion on Saturday afternoon, with six of the nation's top experts, trainers, and scientists. Attendees submit questions in advance. And what does someone ALWAYS want to know, from this group of brainy trainers? How to keep the dogs out of the cat's litter box. Oh please. Copyright, 2016, Pick of the Litter Dog Training. All rights reserved.
Photo provided by Flickrimage potty training dogs dog litter box puppies
Photo provided by Flickrimage potty training dogs dog litter box training puppies
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Trainers who support dog litter box training say that it can virtually eliminate bathroom accidents. Dogs with litter box training can go to the bathroom anytime during the day as needed. Whether you're at home or not, it eliminates the need for scheduled trips outside. This is especially true for small dogs and puppies that have small bladders. A litter box makes it easier for them to go more often.One method of dog litter box training is to gradually shift dogs from paper to the litter box. This works especially well for dogs already trained to go on paper. Another method of dog litter box training is a variation on using the crate to house train your dog. Instead of taking your dog from the crate to the yard, take him to the litter box instead.Another benefit of dog litter box training is the reduction of health risks. The outdoors can pose a risk to many dogs through poisonous plants and toxic landscaping materials. There are also health risks associated with dogs that "hold their potty" throughout the day waiting for their owners to return. The longer waste products remain in your dog's body, the greater the risk of urinary tract infections. Dog litter box training reduces your dog's exposure to these health risks.As with any type of house training, accidents will happen in dog litter box training. Be prepared with some cleaning supplies and a generous amount of patience. But your payoff will come within a few weeks, when you can let your dog roam freely in the house whether you are at work or at home. If your plans change and you need to come home late, your dog won't be waiting by the door with a puddle close buy. And you can watch the rain and the snow through a window.You'll want to locate the litter box on an easily cleaned surface if possible, like a tile floor. You can help your dog get accustomed to the litter box by having it in his "area" from the beginning. Make a game out of teaching your dog to get in and out of the litter box. During the time your giving your dog litter box training, he should have only two options for somewhere to be--with you or in the area where his litter box is located. Just like standard house training, you need to correct your dog if he starts to go somewhere else, get him to the litter box and give the command word, and praise him when he successfully uses the litter box.Although most dogs are trained to , it sometimes makes sense to teach your dog to have an indoor potty area (newspapers, pee pee pads, litter box or turf box). This method is most commonly used by people with very small dogs, people who are unable to get outside easily due to health issues or living in a high-rise, and people who work such long hours that their dog can’t reasonably be expected to hold it and wait to go outside.