Do different breed of dogs have different training methods?

Asked By: Timothy Waelchi
Date created: Fri, Mar 12, 2021 12:49 PM
Best answers
Regardless of breed, each individual dog is different and has their own unique personality. However, all dogs can be trained using the same principles of positive reinforcement… Positive reinforcement training is not only used for all dog breeds but also at zoos, and with many different species across the world.
Answered By: Hilma O'Reilly
Date created: Sat, Mar 13, 2021 2:52 PM

Here are seven of the most popular dog training methods used today and who might benefit most from using them.

  1. Alpha Dog Or Dominance. (Picture Credit: Getty Images)
  2. Positive Reinforcement.
  3. Scientific Training.
  4. Clicker Training.
  5. Electronic Training.
  6. Model-Rival Or Mirror Training.
  7. Relationship-Based Training.
Two dogs of the same size would always produce the same offspring, small/medium and large/medium pairings have a 50/50 chance of falling into either category, and large/small pairings would be impossible. No they cannot.

Two dogs from the same parents are brother and sister regardless of whether they are from the same litter or different litters.

So breeding would be considered inbreeding.

And these two dogs are very closely related.


According to a new study dogs develop a bark or "voice" similar to the sound of their owner's regional accent.

For example dogs in Liverpool communicate in a higher pitch than other dogs and Scottish dogs tend to have a lighter tone to their bark.


Dogs don't just bark when they are excited, although it can seem that way when they are trying to get your attention.

That means there are different barks for different moods, as well.

A dog can vary the pitch of his bark, the number of barks in a row, and the space between barks in order to change the bark's meaning.


Dogs have special growls for different occasions, and other dogs can tell the difference, a new study finds.

For example, when a dog growls while playing, it sounds different than the same dog's growl while reacting to a threatening stranger or guarding food.

and it is a new result for dogs.


According to Psychology Today, virtually all dogs can understand the barks of other dogs regardless of where they come from.

However, the way people hear a dog's bark wildly differs depending on the language they speak and the culture they've grown up in.

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