Pet treats. I make sure that I do not give my dogs a lot of them and I most importantly try to avoid the temptation of giving them out without any specific reason. So that I won’t sound as a non-lover of dogs, carrying out more belly rubs and petting is much more helpful and healthier when it comes to creating bonds.
Treats are normally linked with dogs, who are engaged in a particular thing to earn them. On some occasions, the tricks and treats game is played and they’ll get a treat after the completion of a task or command. They also have been trained through the act of sitting next to the treat cabinet following their return from potty breaks. As they sit and stare at the jar, I walk over and give one to each of them. At other times, like the nail clipping day, they’ll be giving a special treat. Normally, it’s a home-made cookie instead of the store-bought kind. (You can be able to locate recipes on how to make your own just check the Griefster Pet Treat Recipes’ Page.)
When you limit treats for your pet, you’re keeping it on a regular diet, as well as maintaining your spot as pack leader as well as strengthening the existing bond between you and your pet in addition to the provision of mental gymnastics, which is needed as much as physical exercise. But it is important to be highly flexible about it. As humans, we normally engage in people treats as often as possible though the most important thing is to always use common sense and try not to over treat. Treats are that way as they are not meant to be employed as the major course in a pet’s diet. Overfeeding on treats can lead to problems such as diarrhoea, stomach upset, and obesity. Use them on few occasions, and provide physical rewards like petting instead. Your pet will enjoy the extra attention as well as you too.