Santa Clara County Fairgrounds Dog Training

Close Eating These Hardly Problem, Is Choice

On steadiness named assault support with steel region or lesson Not a trail dog. Just bread for stupid people to have a dog that looks like it could kill someone. Different breeds for different needs. Adopt Dont Shop. Yes some dogs can run distances like you guys have mentioned but the average mutt should not. The herding breeds were bred for it and you seem to be doing a great job taking care of him or her. Like every generalization there are exceptions. I maybe should have been more specific. 10 or per hour for a dog is not a fast pace. Especially the dogs cool themselves mainly by panting and through their paws or just jumping into cold water. last ride I averaged just over 18mph 29kmh over a 2ish hour period. That pace for that duration is too fast mid for dog. I would have to stop quite often to let her drink and cool off. As I write this though I realize, dogs are as diverse as everyone of us. Some are top performers the running category just play it by ear and talk to your vet. Like @steve9train said ADOPT ADOPT ADOPT!!!! I have a Cavalier Spaniel that has been amazing trail dog. He's about 6 years old and doesn't get out much anymore but between 1 years, friends were constantly pissed when super cute 16 lb dog with floppy ears would fly past them. No joke here this little dude was crazy fast and handled some serious rides. It's all how you train them The only thing that got old was people constantly asking if we carried him on rides because its uncommon for his breed. Our Aussie was a total natural. We started him really but never really us to do any training aside from teaching not to pass. He's fast and loves it always stays right on the rear wheel. Is think any herding dog would be great but I'm hugely biased towards the Aussie. JahWorks I hear you I have English springer spaniel and boy can he run he loves to sprint but at the same time that is the problem he goes all out all the time even when I slow down he stops and waits and the off again until he can't me. He is just over a year now and we have only done two or three very short rides together to where I need to train him over the on the trails Siberian husky was a good trail dog but took a lot of extra work to train off leash. I now have a brown mutt, about the size of husky but longer legs and a thinner body, no idea what she is. She's 40lbs and 12 months old. She'll do 20 of trail and then just sprint right by me at She typically runs heal right next to dérailleur, she's the perfect mix of whatever breeds. She even has super tough pads. Rule of thumb has always been 10 or shorter under 75. But she's done 20 on a few special occasions. @samfr1000: Yep, she loves to run behind bikes. The biggest challenge is their hair vs fur of a normal dog, which catches debris and packs with snow ice easier. But, they're smart, loyal, 't shed, and to run. if the local land managers weren't such asholes about it, she would get to go with me more often. @kickstand1: I Know this is Old Post. but I recently adopted a Siberian Husky, Iv been working with Him Basic stuff on walks and Hikes mostly I'm establishing a Bond as I Know that is the Foundation of Companionship with a dog. but On the Obedience side of things Iv been working on a good call back with a Training Leash I can Get him to sit and stay until I say Come, he is getting good at that. I also Take Him on Hikes some times having him Heal beside me then I Put his Training Leash on and tell Him to go ahead, I let Him