Preparing Olde English Bulldogge Puppies for Placement
The Latest Arrivals at Insightout Kennel are
Ready to be Matched with Their Future Homes.
Kennel owners explain how they work to prepare their puppies for
placement through a regimen of socialization and basic training.
Frankston, Texas (PRWEB) January 06, 2012
Insightout Kennel in Frankston,Texas, is currently placing their newest litter of Olde English Bulldogge puppies with new families. To prepare their puppies for a happy, successful life, the owners of Insightout Kennel state they have established a socialization and training process. At Insightout, Dave and Bobbye Bolestridge are of the mind that preparing their puppies with a strong start will ensure they have every chance to be healthy and good companions.
At insightout Kennel, Dave and Bobbye Bolestridge socialize and train their Olde English Bulldogge puppies before placing them in new homes. Dave says, “Socialization and basic training are essential for a secure, well adjusted puppy. Puppies that are comfortable and happy in a crate, puppies that know outside is the appropriate place to eliminate and puppies that understand and respond to basic commands, such as sit, stay, down and back make great companions from day one.”
The Bolestridges interact and work with the individual puppies on a daily basis. They extend their socialization and training by taking the puppies to active, busy places to ensure maximum interaction with people. Insightout puppies take turns attending sporting events, visiting the nursing home and going to horse shows. The puppies also play with the neighbor children and go for shopping excursions to the lumber store, plant nursery and pet store. Bobbye insists, “The key is to make sure the social exposure is a positive experience that is not extremely stressful and does not induce fear for the puppies.”
In their approach to preparing a puppy for a new home, Bobbye says that Insightout Kennel’s goal is aimed at reducing the frustration and stress that naturally comes with having a new puppy in the house. “If we can reduce the frustration, we increase the likelihood of a smooth, successful transition for both the puppy and the new family. A trained, well-socialized puppy makes a happy home.”