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​Schedule Home Consult

Call 713.703.3080

​​​​Call 713.703.3080​​​

4. ​​​Unchecked Dominance

​Dominant dogs naturally promote themselves into the CEO suite unless leaders set rules which keep them in the mailroom. They take ownership of the home and yard, claiming all people and pets who live there all possessions from furniture, food and toys, to any visiting guests. Dominant dogs can become quite protective and territorial in lieu of an assertive leader who sets boundaries. If your dog jumps up on you, puts his paw or head on you, or sits on you, he is the dominant leader over you, the follower.

Dog Handler with Leader Energy

​instinctive - secure - in the moment - relaxed - silent​

harmonious with nature - patient - confident - wise

1. Fear and Anxiety

A dog who is anxious, fearful, insecure or nervous has not learned to cope with new and unfamiliar situations. Instead of staying in his happy-go-lucky family Pack Drive, he goes into his fight-or-flight Defense Drive when the firetruck roars by, an off leash dog approaches, or a human gushes over his cuteness. Nature created animals to adapt by triggering coping mechanisms. Humans need to not block a dog from the coping, learning and succeeding. We also need to fulfill a dog's need for the daily socialization which gives him confidence out in our world..

2. Receiving Poorly Timed Affection

It's one thing to reassure our children when they are scared or nervous to help them relax. But our dogs do not internalize the meaning of our words. Instead our loving reassurance is viewed as affection. It serves to reward him for undesired behaviors. It tells him, "We want you to always live with this uncomfortable state of mind."

We will not ask you to love your dog any less, just show you how to smartly time your affection.

​​​Top 6 Causes of Aggressive Dog Behaviors

Before getting started, first rule out illness and injury.

"What makes you a pack leader in the dog world is to confront the dog at his highest level of aggression or dominance."   - Cesar Millan

6. Having an Anxious Nervous Owner/Handler

A scared, anxious human creates a tense, stressed dog. A calm, assertive human creates a submissive, obedient dog. The good news is that the minute YOU change, your DOG will change.  We will help you change!

Create TRUST in a Fearful Dog, RESPECT in a Dominant Dog


​​​​We identify and address the usually three to 4 underlying causes for your dog's risky distressing behaviors. A strategy is developed for helping your dog to learn new ways to think, react and "live in his own skin" with calm relaxation. You learn to read and manage the early warning signs of your dog's escalating body language using prevention instead of intervention. 


Do not try to work with an aggressive dog on your own. Schedule a Home Behavior Consult for our help.

If a dog's temperament is in the danger zone, we may invite him or her for a rehab stay to fast forward his transformation in a fresh environment.

dog "play fighting" - Intensely rough with jumping & biting


When you see two dogs at the dog park who are body slamming, jumping on one another and biting each other, choose another part of the park for your dog or just leave. This intense roughness is not polite play etiquette but "play fighting." It usually develops as a ritual between two dogs who are from the same litter or of the same age and grow up together.  It serves as a practice for fighting, and almost always results in one or both of these dogs becoming injured somewhere along the way.

These dogs have probably received a lot of human love during their lives, but their owners have failed to set rules and boundaries for polite play with other dogs. Their play fighting dominance makes these dogs unsafe for other dogs to be around.

3. Frustrated Pent-Up Energy and Contained Isolation - Exercise & Socialization Void

A big back yard is not heaven for a dog. It's a large bathroom and place to stretch his legs. The yard is an extension of the home's confinement and isolation. Dogs are very social animals. They need positive physical and mental challenges with a daily walk and regular socialization. They are not meant for solitary confinement. Dogs naturally know how to relate to other dogs. They fall off the wagon when denied the chance to regularly polish their social skills with other dogs, and if their handler becomes tense and stressed when around other dogs.

Very few dogs are naturally aggressive.

Risky behaviors develop when a dog becomes unbalanced.

​​dog Aggression

Dog Handler with Weak Energy

nervous - ​vocal - pessimistic - angry - frustrated

​excited - rushed - pitying - sad - fearful

5. ​Being Overly Humanized and Coddled

When any animal is treated in a way that is not consistent with his true identity in nature, he becomes unstable and unbalanced, especially if he is denied the company of his own species.  A dog is not a teddy bear with a heart beat, but an animal first, a canine second, a breed third, and an individual lastly . He is meant to use his four legs to walk and travel through his territory, to enjoy the company of his pack and his own species, and to be given what is love for dogs -- the safety and security which comes from his leader communicating structure with rules and boundaries.