top of page
  • Richard Chan

I don’t train friendly dogs.


We don’t train dogs to be “friendly”, we train dogs to be “invisible” in public, meaning the dog will focus and follow the human handler at all time in public. Such a dog will not go up to bother other strangers, will not drag the owner to say hi to a random dog, will not pull the owner so he can sniff the goods on the shelf; such a dog does not care about other dogs, people, children more than his human. He knows where his priority should be, he has the maturity and self discipline to make the right decisions and he will always view his human as the most relevant being in the world. Such a dog can be taken anywhere without problem. He is invisible as he never bothers anyone in public (No barking, no jumping, no lunging...). He is very well received by the public because he is well mannered and well behaved. He is reliable because he listens well even around heavy distractions. Such a dog is a great companion and a true delight to have. He will receive lots of compliments and is always welcome by everyone, everywhere. Such a dog is not “friendly”, he is much more than that — he is “invisible”. 


0 comments

Recent Posts

See All

This is a hard topic for owners with a dog who may at times act aggressively towards someone or another dog who approaches them. The problem and the solution of this tricky situation often lie in very

I have blocked and deleted a lot of comments on my business Facebook page from people who liked to imply ecollar training is not “real” training, it’s inhumane, and is not kind. The ironic part is tha

Q: What is the difference between a board and train and private training? I want to learn how to train my dog, l need to be trained as well — isn’t private training better? A: Private training works g

bottom of page