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Should I Crate Train My American Eskimo ?

Although not all american eskimos actually need to be crate trained, proper crate training can have many benefits for any american eskimo or owner.

Franklin D. Roosevelt once spent $15,000 to have a destroyer return to the Aleutian Islands and retrieve his Scottish terrier, Fala, who had been accidentally left behind. Fala is now part of the Roosevelt Memorial in Washington, D.C.

Many american eskimos have severe separation anxiety because american eskimos are pack animals. As a result, when humans leave a american eskimo home alone, sometimes the american eskimo will chew or destroy furniture and other objects. Crating a american eskimo for a few hours when it is home alone will help to reduce anxiety-related destruction.

Alaskan Malamutes are known for being friendly and loyal. In fact, Chewbacca, the hairy Wookiee in the Star Wars movies and the name of the character of indiana Jones were both inspired by George Lucas' loyal dog Indiana, an Alaskan Malamute.

Another benefite of crate trianing is that wild american eskimos live in dens. These dens provide protection from the weather, comfort and security. Crate training, when done properly, can give a domestic american eskimo the same sense of security.

Most adult Borzoi (russian wolfhounds) are almost mute. They bark only very rarely. They are gentle, sensitive dogs with gracious house-manners and a natural respect for humans. Their quiet nature makes them an ideal pet for families with children.

Another good use for crate training is transportation. If your american eskimo is trained to go into its crate on command then it can be taken on a trip or to the vet with ease.

Many people think that the kerry blue terrier is the national dog of Ireland. Actually, the Irish government never has given this designation to any breed. Michael Collins, one of Irelands most famous patriots, introduced legislation to elevate the Kerry Blue, or the Irish Blue Terrier as they were then called, to the national dog of Ireland. After his murder, the interest in the initiative was lost.

When you first begin crate training a american eskimo, it's important not to lock the american eskimo in the crate or use the crate as a punishment in any way. The object is to get the american eskimo to want to go into his crate when he needs to. It should feel comforting, like a human's bedroom. If you are going to be home with your american eskimo the crate should be left open so that the american eskimo has free access to his crate. This will allow him to get used to the crate. Over time he will actually enjoy spending time in his crate, even when he doesn't have to.

The smallest breed of dog recognized by the American Kennel Club is the Chihuahua, which stands six to nine inches at the top of the shoulders and generally weighs two to six pounds. Their size makes them excellent travel companions.

The only situation where crate training should not be used is if nobody is going to be available to let the american eskimo out of the crate for a certain amount of time. American Eskimos like to keep their beds clean, so they do not like to go to the bathroom anywhere near their beds. A smaller puppy generally has to go every two or three hours. An older american eskimo can generally wait for up to five or six hours. Therefore, a crate should never be used for long-term confinement.

The dachshund's name comes from it's earliest use. The dachshund was originally a badger hunter. In German, Dachs means "badger," Hund is "hound". This explains the breed's curious and inquisitive nature, which has survived to this day.


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