Wolf Methodology dog training videos - Course 1


Learning objectives

This module will help you:
  • Understand why you need to establish your leadership – and that of family members – to your dog
  • Understand an aggressive or passive dog
  • Appreciate the world from your dog’s perspective
  • Teach children how to properly approach a dog
  • Identify things that could scare your dog or trigger undesirable behavior
  • Appreciate the importance of controlling your dog’s feeding time
  • Adopt a steady and consistent approach for training your pet
By applying wolf pack dynamics to dog behaviour, I have created a series of online dog training courses to show your animal who the real leader of the pack is – you!

This introductory module presents an overview of my Wolf Methodology. It is very important to watch this video first before viewing the other videos in the series. This will allow to you have a better understanding of my approach and enjoy better, faster and long-lasting results with your dog.

Basic philosophy

Always remember: a dog is a domesticated wolf. This means there are numerous similarities between how you communicate with your dog and how wolves interact with each other. It was previously thought that wolves fight within a pack to gain dominance and that the winner is the “alpha” wolf. However, today we now know that most wolf packs consist of a pair of adults called “parents” or “breeders” – not “alphas” – and their offspring.

What’s more, a pack usually consists of seven to eight members led by the alpha wolf (the father), who will be the one that leads the group (family). They all look to the alpha wolf to bring them where there is plenty of water, food to hunt, shelter and, above all, to keep the pack safe from predators.

Key fact: wolves communicate with each other in a nonviolent manner. Other than the occasional dispute over leadership, they do not demonstrate any physical aggression. Similarly, my dog training program is completely nonviolent.

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