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The new Puppy Paw-rents ( Cavoodles Or any Breed for that matter) frequently misunderstand or mishandle dog behaviour issues. Understanding and avoiding the most common dog behaviour issues starts with a clear understanding of them.
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Cavoodle is a lovely crossbreed dog that requires little space and thrives on fellowship with humans.

The Cavoodle could be ideal for you and your family when you’re looking for a smart and child-friendly dog with long life and few health problems.

The Cavoodle is a cross between the King of the Cavaliers Charles Spaniel and the Poodle. 

Cavoodle is one of Australia’s most popular races due to its gentle and loving environment, along with its small dimensions and thick, Beautiful soft coat. 

They love company of Humans, including children and other household pets, always willing to please. 

These lively bundles of fun are no wonder that popularity has grown recently.

Due to the advantages of crossbreeding, the Cavoodle Breed  is blessed with a more diverse genetic composition than pure races, making it less susceptible to the problems of its parents. 

The average life of this genetic diversity is 10–14 years.

Cavoodle Puppy bad behaviour

The new Puppy Paw-rents ( cavoodles Or any Breed for that matter)frequently misunderstand or mishandle dog behaviour issues.

Perhaps you’re new to dog ownership, thinking about having a dog, or just want to assist your dog with a problem. 

Understanding and avoiding the most common dog behaviour issues starts with a clear understanding of them. Many of these issues can be avoided or better managed with a sound base of obedience training.

As a Cavoodle puppy owner now, I have seen some Puppy bad behaviours.

I have been Hearing that Cavoodles are mostly well-behaved, but they do come with few bad habits.Thoroughly understanding the most common dog behaviour problems is the first step to solving and preventing them. 

A solid foundation of obedience training will help you prevent or better control many of these issues.

  • Chewing
  • Digging Mud(pinching plants in the backyard)
  • Begging For Treats 
  • jumps on lounges(Jumping)
  • Growls and Bites 

01. Chewing:

Chewing is an instinctive behaviour in all dogs including Cavoodle Puppies. Chewing is, in fact, an important thing for most dogs; it’s just how they’re  made.

 

Excessive chewing, on the other hand, will easily turn into a behaviour issue if your dog destroys things. The following are the most common reasons puppies chew:

 

1. Your Cavoodle Puppy is teething
2. Your Pup Boredom or excess energy
3. Anxiety
4. Curiosity 

 

How to Deal with it

 

If you catch your dog chewing the wrong thing, quickly tell “NO” your dog with a sharp noise. Then, replace the item with a chew toy.

 

One of the most important things you can do is to make sure your dog gets plenty of exercises so it can wear off energy and be stimulated in that way rather than turning to chew.

02.Digging Mud/Pinching Plants in the yard

Most puppies will dig if given the opportunity; it’s a matter of instinct. Because of their hunting histories, certain dog breeds, such as terriers, are more prone to digging.

 

Most dogs dig including caboodles for the following reasons:

 

1.Excessive energy or boredom

2.Fear or anxiety

3.Instinct for hunting

4.Seeking comfort (such as nesting or cooling off)

5.desire to conceal possessions (like bones or toys)

6.To flee or gain access to a location

 

How to Deal with it

 

It can be very aggravating if your dog digs up your yard and mess Up your garden. Determine the source of the digging and then work to eliminate it.

 

Increase your dog’s exercise, daily activities, Create a Routine, spend more quality time with him, and work on extra training.

If digging seems unavoidable, designate an area for your dog to dig freely, such as a sandbox. Teach your dog that digging in this area is only permitted on some occasion.

03.Begging for Treats

Begging is a bad habit, but many dog owners encourage it. This can result in digestive issues and obesity.

Dogs beg because they want to eat. Table scraps, on the other hand, are not treats, and food is not loved. 

Yes, it’s difficult to resist that longing gaze, but giving in “just this once” causes a problem in the long run. When you teach your dog that begging is acceptable, you are sending the incorrect message.

How to Deal with it

Tell your dog to go to its place before you sit down to eat, preferably somewhere it won’t be able to stare at you. If necessary, segregate your dog in another room. 

If it is well-behaved, give it a special treat only after you and your family have finished eating.

04. Jumping

Jumping up is a natural and common behaviour in dogs. Puppies leap to meet and greet their mothers.

They may later jump up when greeting others. Dogs may also jump up when they are excited or looking for something in the person’s hands.

A bouncing Cavoodle Pup can be aggravating.

There are many ways to stop a puppy from jumping, but not everything is going to succeed. It may be helpful to lift a knee, take paws, or push the dog away, but it sends the wrong message to many dogs.

Jumping up is a behaviour often attentive, so any recognition of the actions of your dog provides an immediate reward that strengthens the jump.

How to Deal with it.

The best way is to just turn your dog away and ignore it. If needed, walk away.

Don’t make eye  contact with your dog, talk, or touch your pooch. Go about your business.

Relieve him calmly when he relaxes and you stay silent. Your dog will  gets the message, it won’t take long.

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05.Growling and Biting

Dogs bite and nip for a number of instinctive reasons. The dick and the nickname for exploring the environment. Mother dogs are taught not to piss too hard and discipline their puppies when necessary.

This helps the marionettes to develop mollusks. Owners often have to show that mouth and biting cannot be accepted by teaching bite inhibition.

 

How to Deal with it

 

Every dog may bite when it’s in the mind of the dog. The owners and breeders will help reduce the trend to muck by proper education, socialising and reproductive practises for any kind of dog.

Written by

Pet Paws Hub

Hi, I am Div , Co-founder at Pet Paws Hub pet Blogs. We are passionate about pets and love sharing our knowledge and research with you. At Pet Paws Hub , we strive to be the ultimate resource for learning everything about caring for you pet!