Keys to successful animal training

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Are the animals in your care misbehaving – or not responding to your cues?

Successful animal training will help improve your relationship to your animal, reduce fear and stress, and empower the animal to take an active part of his own care. To train effectively, you need to understand why animals do what they do, and motivate them to do what you desire.

Whether you’re a dog owner, a horse person, a vet or a zoo keeper, this short course is for you!

It will open your mind to all that’s possible when you start intentionally training your animal, such as:

  • Clipping the claws of an animal who is collaborating rather than struggling,
  • Asking your animal to enter a trailer or a transport cage as a fun game, rather than coercing him,
  • Having that perfect recall, when the animal ignores all distractions and comes to you immediately when called,
  • Teaching your animal a really cool and fun trick, to impress your friends.

If you found those ideas exciting, keep reading!

The Keys to Successful Animal Training is not a checklist of the things you must do to get the behaviour you need, where you mindlessly just copy what I tell you to do step by step.

No –  this short course will launch your animal training mindset, so that you can start coming up with your own training plans. So you can understand why the animal isn’t collaborating – and what you can do to help change his mind.

To change your animal’s behaviour you need to understand how to communicate what you would like him to do, and how to motivate him to go along with your wishes.

In the short and super dense course Keys to Successful Animal Training, I will teach you. Here’s what’s covered in 10 videos (altogether about 50 minutes):

  • How some pet owners misinterpret behaviour
  • The pitfalls of unintentional training
  • The two learning mechanisms that you need to understand when training animals
  • The two essential keys to successful animal training
  • Two ways of diminishing problem behaviour
  • The most useful behaviour you can teach any animal
  • Why and how to use a clicker
  • Why the dog sits when asked (it’s probably not what you think!)
  • Tipping the scales so that the animal actually performs the behaviour you desire
  • Why “not training” is not an option

Not sure if it’s for you? Here’s what some of the people who’ve gone through this training said:

  • Monica: As a long time qualified dog trainer and COAPE companion animal behaviourist I am very familiar with the content presented. That said, what I really admired and enjoyed is your unique art and skill of presenting the complex scientific data in such an easily understandable and fun format. Many thanks!
  • Anna: Anybody getting a dog should have to watch this first!!! Thank you!
  • Agnes: My mind is blown – in a good way!
  • Susanne: I loved every second of the course! 
  • Camille: I had hit a point where I was so uninspired. Now feeling really excited! 
  • Karen: I have trained my dogs with positive reinforcement for over twenty years. What you did for me, was to put words on how to explain this for friends and family.  YOU GAVE me the power to keep going and spread the word. THANK YOU ❤️

When you become a student, you’ll be getting a few course-related emails over the next week. I’ll also keep you posted on my upcoming free webinars, masterclasses and other courses, as well as when I publish new blog posts about animal behaviour, training and wellbeing!

Spend 50 minutes with me learning the Keys to Successful Animal Training –  if this is all new to you I think it might very well might be the most important and useful thing you could do all week – your animal will thank you!

See you on the inside! * 🙂

* local tax may be added as you purchase the course. Course access is 6 months, so there’s no rush!

3 Replies to “Keys to successful animal training”

  1. I never miss a chance to hear your teaching, thank you again and again for inspiring me and helping me on my endless journey of Compassionate communication with animals and human.

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