Dominance problem - SEMANTICS + DOUBLETALK

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Dominance problem - SEMANTICS + DOUBLETALK

Post by Jerry How » Fri, 28 Dec 2001 15:22:41

> Try reading some of the Articles on this site and then ask your
> there.

Hello M Bliss,

I think I read enough already. You know I got a big problem for so
called expert trainers telling us to hurt and kill dogs to train them.

First thing I see on the site is this crap:

> "I believe that most dogs that suffer from Aggression or have
> problems should be put to sleep and yet, dogs that have an
> Behaviour problem or Aggressive Tendencies, can be dealt with and in
> cases curbed or corrected."

Doubletalk, M Bliss. That's pure doubletalk from an incompetent Thug
trying to pass himself off as a competent trainer.

> The trick here is to determine whether a particular instance or
situation is
> Aggression or an Aggressive Behaviour problem.

Bullshit. You're outta your league. Get the heel outta here.

> How Do We Do This?

You can get the heel outta here by following the Conga Line led by diane
blackman, our Master Of Deception. Just jump right in between any two
mezza mortas...

> First, lets look back at the definitions -


> an unprovoked attack which means
> the dog just up and attacked for no noticeable reason,

So what?

> nothing was bothering him, you just got up from the couch to go to the

kitchen > and when you walked by your dog, he jumped up and bit you.

Tell me nuthing was botherin him he wouldn't bother to get up off his
***and bite you. Seems to me a dog would have to be SCARED to attack
for no real reason... Either that, or he'd do like me, and come over and
whack you out while you're sleepin nice and comfy... and beat the ***
outta you till you wake up...

> Now, we assume that this same dog is not elderly & stricken with
> arthritis nor is this dog a young pup and just nipping in play. We
also assume
> this dog has no health problems that would put him in an uncomfortable
> and you did not step over him in a deep sleep or step on a foot when
> passed by.  After checking through the list of Possible and Probable
> and perhaps  taking him into his regular Veterinarian to make sure the
> is not physical - you would mark this down as Aggression.

No. I'd kick your dirty ass all the way to the next county. You're a
double talker. You're pulling the fear card because you don't have
effective methods for training aggressive dogs, like dr dunbar. He won't
***with aggression either.

I guess that's the difference... between a dog trainer and a coward.

"If you talk with the animals, they will talk with you and you will
know each other. If you do not talk to them, you will not know them,
and what you do not know you will fear.

               What one fears, one destroys."
                      Chief Dan George

That's why our dog lovers 'categorize' they'll know what
they're dealing with so they'll know HOWE MUCH to HURT the dog. So far
I'm not impressed, M Bliss.

> Aggression is very disheartening for the owner because most Owners
make a
> million excuses for this action or state of mind with not much thought
> reality.

No, that's not the problem. The problem is most incompetent Thug
trainers ain't got the foggiest notion about handling and training
temperamental dogs... or they wouldn't use ***collars and force

> But why live in fear with a dog that gives you no warning; no signs as

to when > he/she might bite you or a friend or possibly a child?

Well, let's say maybe if you're that scared of dogs you should get the
heel outta this business.

> Its possible this dog suffers from some type of neurological problem
or a
> brain tumour or something that sparks this aggression - even more
reason to
> do the logical and humane thing for this unpredictable dog and have
> put to sleep.

Thanks for the dog training advice. Hey, can you do a little something
with the sides, here, and a little in the back, and just a touch off the
top. And the nose hairs? Please be careful, I've got that funny deviated
septum problem...

> Now a dog that has an Aggressive Behaviour will usually give you
plenty of
> warning when something is bothering him. This is the biggest
difference to
> help you evaluate a problem that you can possibly deal with. The
reason may
> not always seem clear or obvious to you but with the help of a
Behaviourist or
> professional trainer the reason could become more visible and probably
> stems from Aggressive Tendencies.

Hey man, get the heel outta here. I've got better things to do than have
some double talker waltz me by my willie telling me about the KINDS of
dogs he can't train without KILLING them. Go. SCREW. GIT OUTTA HERE.
Take roo with ya on the way out. Don't stay for the Conga line. You're
on your own. No BOOGALOO music for ya.

Don't need dog lovers tellin us when you can't train a dog so KILL IT.

> Take that same dog mentioned before; say you did make that appointment
> with the Veterinarian and everything checked out except he had some

worms > in his stool.  Chances are that these worms were enough to make

> sensitive or touchy or just plain miserable, very similar to how
people tend to
> snap or be short tempered with others when they have a headache or a
> stomach ache. The problem here can be fixed quite quickly and easily.

I'll do ya one better than that... I think we've come to the conclusion
of our discussion...

And snip the rest of the doubletalk... Good riddance. Jerry Howe.