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Bernese Mountain Dog Puppies vs Cavalier Puppies


Bernese Mountain Dog Puppies vs Cavalier Puppies – Here are three videos featuring Lola the Bernese Mountain Dog and Cleo the King Charles Cavalier.

Bernese Mountain Dog Puppies love to play. As a new Bernese Mountain Dog Puppiy owner, you will be in for loads of playtime — chase, fetch, tug-of-war, search, there’s a lot of games for your pup and you to enjoy together.

Bernese Mountain Dog Puppies play for a variety of developmental reasons, but the main thing to remember is that as the owner, your training will help encourage positive puppy playtime manners.

When Bernese Mountain Dog Puppies play with their litter mates, it’s normal for them to explore and play with their mouths. Oftentimes when a pup becomes over-stimulated or tired, they can get nippy with each other. But now that your pup is home with you, you’ll need to train your puppy how not to do that with their new family.

Bernese Mountain Dog Puppies – The Importance of Playtime

Understanding your pup’s normal play behavior is very important as you embark on training them what’s acceptable and what isn’t. When you can spot your puppy starting to exhibit some bad activities, like chewing on your hands and not their chew toys, you’ll be able to take certain steps to curb that behavior.

Berner Puppies play for a variety of reasons, primarily to learn how to socialize and test their own boundaries. But while some people think it’s just them being “cute”, play activities are vitally important for their physical growth and mental development. During play, a puppy will exercise their muscles, growing stronger and testing out their agility. And, they will work their mental muscles, retaining important obedience commands, social and communication skills.

Bernese Mountain Dog Puppies – Over-Excited

Sometimes, if your puppy becomes over-excited during play, they might target your hands or feet (they’re like puppy magnets). Your Bernese Mountain Dog puppy doesn’t hate you, it’s actually totally normal for them to nip at your hands and feet.

When this happens. try to distract with a bigger tug toy and train your puppy to grab a specific spot. TIP: Grab a hold of the tug on both sides and present it to your pup rather than having them jump up. This way you can direct your puppy where to bite the toy.

Berner Puppies with high energy levels might need to learn the “Drop-it” command earlier on. If your puppy refuses to let go of their toy, you can teach “Drop-it” by using another toy or treat they love. With the original toy in their mouth, tell them to “Drop-it” then show them the new toy or food. When they release it, say “Good” and reward them with that new toy or treat.

Sometimes, we can inadvertently amp our puppies up with our own energy, tone of voice, and movements. They want to do what you’re doing after all.

If your pup is overly-excited, watch your energy level and tone of voice you’re using, and be calm in order to help your pup calm down. If that doesn’t work, initiate a play break and let them settle down in their crate or a playpen with a chew toy.

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