The first period of ten weeks of the life of a newborn puppy is the best time to teach a puppy that biting is not acceptable. And your puppy training to prevent incidence of biting is crucial. This is especially because biting comes naturally to them and is the easiest way to attack the dog that he can use in situations that induce fear, anxiety and aggression. And such training is best done before strong adult teeth take the place of small bites. Contain the dog's aggressive behavior among adult dogs is more difficult than in dogs in training. While training puppies, always remember that physical punishment does not work. The penalty is equivalent to making the dog more resolute in their behavior and aggression in such cases is likely to become a permanent concern. The approach you take should clearly tell the dog that you love but hate the biting habit.
At the same time you should take the lead while the dog finds as part of the group. Unless you perceive him to be the leader, is unlikely to let go of easily. Dogs use their mouths to express themselves. A dog also uses his mouth and tongue for communication. Encourage licking, but not compatible dog behavior, offering treats and praise. Licking Give a name so that he remember the activity the next time. If the puppy uses his teeth on you, make a noise (eg OUCH) alarming in his face.
His instincts tell him he has to stop. Isolate for five minutes if you feel that the loud sound did not have an impact. Take it after some time and see how he responds now. Continue this until the time you feel the dog has the idea that it is acceptable and what is not. By the time the puppy is six weeks, he must have understood that he can use his mouth on you but only to lick. If you have brought a puppy oldest, you might have to repeat this for some time because he may need more time to adjust to new faces and new surroundings. Expose the puppy to other dogs and humans. The reactions of other puppies and dogs when bitten is likely to make him understand he should resign to bite. Exposure to humans will remove the fear of strangers. The training alone does not inhibit dog biting. It is also necessary that all who interact with the dog to adhere to certain rules that restrict dog biting. Children are prone to unpredictable behavior. This more than anything else, puts a dog on the defensive. Keep children away from the puppy until the time you are sure you are trained. Teach children the way in which they should approach a puppy or dog and what specific actions need to be avoided. * Do not play aggressive or competitive games with the puppy. * Define the areas that are off limits and constantly Remind. * Never touch the head. Instead scratch under the chin. The biting comes naturally to dogs. In a bunk bed, rolling over and biting play even before they have developed their teeth. A younger dog can cause more damage with their sharp teeth even though his jaw is weaker. By the time he grows, your teeth may become duller but the strength in their jaws can inflict maximum damage. A young puppies should be taught that none of your teeth can touch human skin or clothing.