Dog Training – How To Train A Chow



How to Train a Chow – Learn how to train your Chow obedience and discover tips and techniques you can use in this video. You can also get more information on Chow training by getting the FREE Dog Training Blueprint at: http://www.amazingdogtrainingman.com

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31 Comments

  1. Ive trained my too sit wait go outside on command if there rough housing just with a ferm voice tell them "na uh" thats the command to stop…they stop amd lay down. It's a process. can be very stubborn…hard headed but you constently have to give them correction…they will try amd take your house over…you have to establish that this is your house and they will abide by my rules. I have 3 chows…2 boys 1 girl.

  2. Great video and really good advice to follow as far as hugging them alot when you can.  We did not hug bear alot and although he loved us to death, he didn't want or actually enjoy more than one pat upon greeting you.  Still the Chow is such an internally confidant dog you can't help but be thoroughly impressed.  And the most dedicated Guard dog that ever existed.

  3. with my chow being a over the road truck driver i always found that spending one on one time is very important.i'd ALWAYS give him daddy time by turning off everything and just spending time with him on walks and brushing him (which he loved ) and chows are VERY protective.but i NEVER raised my voice but was firm.chows love to please their loved ones and when they know they did something wrong they feel terrible for awhile.but a chow in my opinion is VERY arrongant and EXTREMELY stubborn

  4. I also suggest talking to your chow a lot….I mean continually while at home your voice will calm them. and if you must leave them for work turn on a talk radio station or a soft music station for then to listen to. Adopt a chow, puppies are cute but an adopted / rescued adult chow will be a forever friend and very appreciative.

  5. Yes most of all Chows need a lot of affection and love. the moment you snap at them or hit them they will no longer trust you. They are not dogs you want to tie outside all day, or if you let them become Barn or junk yard dogs they become very mean. As a rule Chows will only bark when necessary, they are quick to house train…if they just don't train themselves before you give it a go. I have raised 4 chows in 40+ years and not a one of them turned out mean …three of them being rescue dogs.

  6. Playing with a Chow is not like rough housing with a Lab…they aren't built that way. In China they were work dogs, hunting dogs and guardians….playing for them is a fun walk, learning new tricks like sit and stay, being part of your life…..they are always on duty so its kind of like if asking a police officer to jump rope and wondering why he gets pissed at the question……relaxing time is their fun time….so be gentle, if biting happens say no quietly and stop whatever is going on

  7. Chows respond to treats and petting and lots of affection. So the minute the puppy gets aggressive you say No firmly. No yelling or raising your voice because that will increase their issue. They are very sensitive to sound and sensitive in general you don't have to overdue.

  8. that's nice i'll take that on my note,but how about…you bought the Chow puppy for like 2 months and it's kinda aggressive,how am i be able to stop her from doing that? D=

  9. my chow is 3 months old and sometimes he is becoming aggressive and if I don't shout he doesn't stop..im playing with him, he has his toys but he likes still to bite my hands and my clothes..

  10. lol, my chow does that too!! if he is not ready to go back inside, he will drop down in the grass and just look at me like, "what, are you strong enough to drag me back in?" lol! he's a cutie even if he's a little shit sometimes 😉

  11. your chow is a dog first before its breed. You have to socialize every animal you have. My chow is just a normal "dog". He sleeps with me, I jump on his bed, my friends jump on his bed, he plays with other dogs (big and small). He has no space to call his own because it's my space. The only thing that does seem very "chow" is his walking style. When he wants to be stubborn he will sit on the grass and expect me to wait/drag him. I just invade that space too.

  12. As the video says, socialization is key. As far as biting goes. Well, "play biting" is normal, but be prepared for scratched up hands. The "drop it" command or noise to make them pay attention to you is very useful. By the time they are a year old, they should be fine. Also, be consistent with other commands like sit, stay, lie down, etc.

  13. Chow chows need the owner to be the pack leader. You must be firm, not aggressive but firm. They are cats in a dogs body with strong jaws and teeth. Scared yet. Don't be this won't translate well and they will sense it. I have owned, breed, and sold chows for 20 years. They respect you when you become more hard headed than them. I have never hit my dogs and you don't need to either. Just determine what your expectations are for your chow and teach them BUT BE CONSISTENT AND PATIENT.

  14. Wish now I had a chow chow that behaves like yours. I have a 4-month old chow chow, but he arrived home when he was 3-month old, and he was about to bite my mom, So i freaked out and kinda hesitant to hold him back. Good thing, he's now sociable just with my family and he can't help but to bite things like my comforter, slippers, etc. And he bites a real "grrrrrrrrrrr" i dunno if he's just too strong to be stopped. I thought of just selling him but i really love my dogs.

  15. I always wanted a chow and am thinking of gettin one. So what I understand is socialize them when they're young and treat them like a cat in the respect of personal space and not constantly barrage them with over-affection. Oh and be the alpha.

  16. Socialize alot….chows are like cats in sensitivity….they startle with loud noises etc….so do some work when they are puppies and you will have a great pet. Do not and I repeat do not be aggressive with your chow. Gentle techniques only

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