That Service Dog Under the Table Next to You Was on Death Row

I know you don’t believe it!

I mean come on, who would throw away one of those perfectly behaved dogs that you see in public as Service Dogs?

It is just a ploy to get you to believe in some unrealistic training tips or programs, right?

Not so!

I can brag about being a part of this kind of work for decades, but check this out, here is the proof!

From superpower USA Today:

These Dogs May Become Service Dogs

These dogs may have a higher purpose!

Service Dog, Service Dog Training, Training a Service Dog, puppy training

They can provide emotional and physical support to disabled veterans with Traumatic Brain Injuries and Post Traumatic Stress Disorder.

Service Dog, Service Dog Training, Training a Service Dog, puppy training

After just 4 months of training, these adult dogs that once were not wanted, and some scheduled to be euthanized, are ready to begin the placement process with their new handlers.

Service Dog, Service Dog Training, Training a Service Dog, puppy training

These dogs, thrown away because they are “to big” or “out of control”, are taught obedience and manners that make them good citizens in public.

Service Dog, Service Dog Training, Training a Service Dog, puppy training

Meeting their new handler, also known as “Mom” or “Dad”, is love at first sight. And, yes, affection is not only acceptable but expected!

Service Dog, Service Dog Training, Training a Service Dog, puppy training

PTSD keeps this Marine, who completed four tours, from being able to go out in public. These dogs bridge the gap and give their handlers something else to think about and love so they can better deal with their disorder.

Service Dog, Service Dog Training, Training a Service Dog, puppy training

Lives are changed forever, and suicide rates among our military veterans drop significantly, with the addition of a Service Dog.

Service Dog, Service Dog Training, Training a Service Dog, puppy training

22 veterans take their lives, and almost 4,000 dogs are euthanized, every single day. These numbers do not have to be so high!

Saving dogs saves our veterans, and veterans save these dogs. It goes both ways. A true win-win situation!

Perhaps They Really Know They Have a Better Purpose!

What do you think?

These dogs, given up by families who once loved them for being too out of control, have beaten the odds and become the best of the best when it comes to canine companions.

Think this kind of obedience is out of reach?

You Are Wrong!

It only takes a little hope and trust in yourself, consistency, and a few minutes of training your puppy every day, and your dog can behave like one of these beautiful creatures!

 

Do You Want Your Dog To Be As Calm As A Service Dog?

Check out our new class where we teach you the Service Dog Industries “Secret” little process, for how they train the calmest dogs in the world.

Click here to register for this Master Class

Start Calming Down Your Over Excited Dogs Today!

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Comments

  1. Katherine says:

    I have a three year old cocker spaniel and everything I have wanted to teach him from ringing a bell, hand shaking, speaking, sitting and staying has been successful. However, I couldn’t teach him ‘calm’ until I discovered your program. After two days his hysteria of wetting himself in excitement to get to the door when somebody knocked on the door has now faded to a couple of barks and then waiting. I can’t wait to learn more about your courses.

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  2. Beatriz Morones says:

    I am a 41 yr old women that has struggled with severe mental depression,anxiety and PTSD for years. I’ve been in treatment with my psychiatrist along with my therapist. Im a single mother a 22 yr old son since he was 5 but moved out a while ago. I’ve always been a dog lover . And I have a 2 yr old Husky as an emotional support dog. I’ve only have had Zinco for 4 months and is also a rescued dog . But unfortunately things are not working out the way I wish they would. He’s an amazing dog, doesn’t leave my sight . Hes my motivation and gets me up in the morning and gets me out of the house….. which I never did before. I would always isolated myself from everyone and everything. He is a great dog but only with me and inside the house. But taking him out for a walk is stressful. He doesn’t like anyone getting close to me. That instead of being my emotional support dog it’s actually turning to be the opposite. That I think a need take him to a shelter. And that just breaks my heart. I am on disability and barely make ends meet and wish I could afford to have him train like the dogs on the video but I cant. I just know that if I take him to the pound they might put him to sleep. So I just wanted to ask if u will spare he’s life and take him in . It breaks my heart I don’t want to see him go .

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    Minette Reply:

    You cant take an aggressive dog in public! But he can still provide support at home.

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  3. Deb Higgins says:

    What a fantastic program! Saving these beautiful dogs, training them, then passing them on to people that require support. Fulfilling 2 lives, the dog and the companion. Totally amazing. Keep up the exceptionally good work!

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  4. Michelle Rogers says:

    Look for a rescue group around you for help in training him.

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  5. Debra says:

    I am also disabled, right now I just got another Akita puppy and also have a rescue Australian Cattle dog mix. That cattle dog mix was the challenge of my life! 7 months old, he had been in another shelter, went to a family who had young kids. Been bitten by a colt, knew no commands. He was terrified of fly swatters and kept using my bed as a puppy pad. Now that pup knows voice and hand signals. He also had to be resocialized!

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  6. Brandy says:

    I rescued a doberman who had been chained up outdoors his entire life.
    He is 2 years old and has never been shown love until he came to live with me! he’s smart and sweet! He cowards around men, the person who owned him decided to cut off his ears and tail himself! So they were done improperly. His tail causes him pain and he chews on it constantly! I will be taking him to a vet soon to see what can be done to help him. Here is my problem, I am a 62 year old disabled woman, when I took him in he was maybe 65lbs. Now that he’s being fed regularly he’s about 90+lbs. He wants to jump in my lap and has knocked me down! I need to train him that this is not ok! He needs to understand that he could hurt me! Do you have any suggestions on how to stop him from jumping up on me? He also jumped on my cat and pinned her to the ground while he licked her! He didn’t want to hurt her, but he did because he put all his weight on her! I no he just wanted to play with her! He showed No aggression at all. I can’t walk him because he pulls so hard he pulls me off my feet! I have to have him walked by others. Can you help me?

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