Finding a dog trainer, because I could not do it myself!

So I have a new puppy and after more then one failed attempt at potty training.
I have come to the realization I must be doing something wrong, because I can’t seem to house train my 4 month old puppy.

Things we are already doing:
1)keeping a regular schedule with mealtimes
2)praising him and treating him when he goes in the right place
3)never scolding him when he goes inside, just cleaning it up with a proper enzyme cleaner
4) Crate training
5)Have had him seen by a vet to check for any health problems

The good thing is he’s never had an accident inside his crate, and can easily hold it for 3 hours during the day inside his crate.

The bad thing is that he does not seem to know that inside is not ok. He goes outside just fine. But then we’ll come inside and he’ll do a little wee a little bit later. The only way we don’t have any accidents is if I take him outside every half hour.

I started to read every blog i could find and tried ever article I could read.

I then found Valor K9 Academy provides expert dog training Located in Spokane, WA  I started watching there youtube channel and I could not believe what all Havoc her adorable german shepherd could do. Anyways we started virtual training with Amy. Now my little guy has mastered the potty and so much more.

from Blogger


Thanks huff post Thanks

7 Ways You May Be Sabotaging Your Relationship Without Knowing It

…And how to work on sustaining a happy, healthy one.

I’ll save you the time and just hit the high points.

1. You expect way too much from your partner.

2. You feel jealous of each other’s success. 

3. You keep secrets. 

4. Your sex drives are unequal, and you’re not willing to talk bout it. 

5. You dwell on your partner’s flaws instead of their 

6. You have arguments in your head instead of in real life. 

7. You take the relationship for granted

Thanks for the advice is saved me or not1

from Blogger

This House Costs Just $20,000—But It’s Nicer Than Yours

For over a decade, architecture students at Rural Studio, Auburn University’s design-build program in a tiny town in West Alabama, have worked on a nearly impossible problem. How do you design a home that someone living below the poverty line can afford, but that anyone would want—while also providing a living wage for the local construction team that builds it?

In January, after years of building prototypes, the team finished their first pilot project in the real world. Partnering with a commercial developer outside Atlanta, in a tiny community called Serenbe, they built two one-bedroom houses, with materials that cost just $14,000 each.

The goal: To figure out how to bring the ultra-low-cost homes, called the 20K Home, to the broader market. “We’re in a kind of experimental stage of the program, where we’re really trying to find out the best practice of getting this house out into the public’s hands,” says Rusty Smith, associate director of Rural Studio. “Really this first field test was to find out all the things that we didn’t know, and to find out all of the kind of wrong assumptions that we had made, and really find out how we had screwed up, honestly.”

Years of architecture students, and their advisors, have spent more than a hundred thousand hours tweaking each detail of the house to optimize both the function and the price. But the bigger challenge is fitting a house that’s completely different than normal into the existing system of zoning, and codes, how contractors do their jobs, and even mortgages.

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