Siberian Husky Potty Training: Not That Hard

by Andrew Preston

Whether you are new to owning dogs or you consider yourself to be a pro at it, whenever you bring a new dog into the picture, potty training can be a messy task if it is not done properly. And this is as true with Siberian Husky potty training as it is with any other dog. The first thing to do is to decide where you will want your new friend to relieve him or herself.

But, if you are not able to get around a lot, live in an apartment with no real yard to call your own, or even if you work a lot, you may want to consider allowing your new little friend to go potty somewhere safe in the home.

This is to make sure that your dog is given the opportunity to relieve him or herself if the need arises. You don’t want accidents on your new carpet and your dog does want to please you so with a little special attention paid to Siberian Husky potty training you will be on the right track.

When you have thought about all of the things that happen within your daily life, you may have decided that your dog going potty inside makes a lot more sense for your situation. Once you have made that choice, I suggest going out and purchasing some of the scented puppy pee pads. These pads are excellent to use in Siberian Husky potty training as they are scented in order to attract the dog.

When beginning Siberian Husky potty training, it is helpful to start with those puppy pee pads that come scented in order to bring your dogs attention to them. Place those pads wherever your little one is finding it fun to go potty at and once he or she is using them regularly, every morning move the pad in the direction of where you want it located. After about a week or so after your puppy has began to use the training pads, you should be in great shape with having them going to your desired location.

When beginning your Siberian Husky potty training, you may want to go ahead and train him or her to go outside if you feel that your lifestyle permits such. The best way to go about doing that is often crate training, as many dog training books will even suggest.

Whenever you sleep, leave the home, take a shower or any other time that you cannot keep a watchful eye on your new puppy, place him or her in the crate and as soon as you bring them out, go outside until they go potty.

The best way to go about getting your point across is by giving them a lot of praise as all your dog wants is to make you happen. Soon, after enough time and consistency on your part, your dog will be able to understand that the yard and only the yard is the place to use the potty.

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