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  • Sheila Harper - Help! - Association of International Ethical Canine Professionals - Teacher Sam
    legs particularly after play or when something exciting happens is often a noticeable first step Mounting everything in sight is another good one that they certainly take notice of However sometimes they tend to mistake it for dominance well that s one of those frequently perpetuated myths that everyone seems to believe We know that mounting cushions and people s legs is what we have to do sometimes when our excitement or frustration levels are brimming over Just a warning though Be careful with visitors otherwise you might get told off and this will certainly make you worse Another way is to your owners know that they need to take action is to become restless not settling and to pace around the house You could always try fetching toys or stealing items Getting into the rubbish bins is another good one You could start to pee more often than usual perhaps in unusual places The settee or near the curtains is a good one as when it s in the house it helps you to feel more secure Again they may put it down to dominance so be careful otherwise you might lose your private bits before you ve fully matured Many of you may start barking more frequently This is bound to get attention although sometimes it may be unwanted attention as your owners become frustrated if they really don t understand what you re trying to say There are hundreds of other signs that you might use Disobeying commands getting things wrong even if you re well trained and not being able to concentrate are clear giveaways to anyone who s clued up Unpredictable behaviour lunging or snapping may do it If all else fails turn into a Jekyll and Hyde character no one can mistake that A word of warning though it s important that you try to do something about it at this stage otherwise things could really get much worse You could find yourself with more severe behavioural symptoms or even health problems If you re running out of behavioural signs to show your body may develop allergies such as red skin ear infections stomach problems or even bad breath or body odour You will probably become much more sound sensitive reacting to a pin dropping You may develop touch sensitivity or even sight sensitivity reacting to movement and going into chase mode very easily One of the other things you can do is to try to tell your owners what is leading to you finding it difficult to cope This may help your owners become more tolerant if they are really on your wavelength You can show them by drawing your lips back and panting heavily when they throw a ball for you although they may tend to think you re smiling or laughing and enjoying this if you re not careful One thing you may hear is well he wouldn t do it if he didn t enjoy it However we know that

    Original URL path: http://www.sheilaharper.co.uk/association-of-international-ethical-canine-professionals/teacher-sams-blog/help.aspx (2016-02-08)
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  • An Introduction to our Blogs - Blog - Sheila Harper
    course Date 25 07 2016 View Details View all courses An Introduction How best to introduce my work to newcomers that s a topic I ve been musing over for some time We ve decided to do this three way Our Teacher Sam blog will give you an insight into how our dogs might be thinking and how they might perceive the actions and activites we undertake Our regular blog

    Original URL path: http://www.sheilaharper.co.uk/association-of-international-ethical-canine-professionals/blog/an-introduction.aspx (2016-02-08)
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  • Sheila Harper - Sheila and Winny working at St Polten - Association of International Ethical Canine Professionals - Blog
    Help Blog Sheila and Winny working at St Polten Latest Offers IPACS 2015 2016 Updated Blog Nov 2015 Canine Body Language Articles Information Upcoming courses Dog Centred Holiday 5 day course Date 25 07 2016 View Details View all courses Sheila and Winny working at St Polten Although the narrative is in German this video clip of Sheila and Winny working with the staff at the St Polten Rescue Centre

    Original URL path: http://www.sheilaharper.co.uk/association-of-international-ethical-canine-professionals/blog/sheila-and-winny-working-at-st-polten.aspx (2016-02-08)
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  • Sheila Harper - Latest Offers - A.I.E.C.P - Blog
    Etiquette Help Blog Sheila and Winny working at St Polten Latest Offers IPACS 2015 2016 Updated Blog Nov 2015 Canine Body Language Articles Information Upcoming courses Dog Centred Holiday 5 day course Date 25 07 2016 View Details View all courses Latest Offers Improving Social Skills Dog Centred Holiday 350 00 28th July 1st August 2015 accompanying partners get a 50 discount on the full price of 350 00 both places 525 rather than 700 00 or second partner get with a dog gets a 25 discount on the full price of 350 00 both places 612 50 rather than 700 00 or 25 discount for the second course when both the Social Skills and Dog Centred Holiday are booked together only available on the full price of 350 00 Book both courses for 612 50 rather than 700 00 Other course is in Staffordshire 5th 9th August 2015 Dog Centred Holiday 350 00 5th 9th August 2015 accompanying partners get a 50 discount on the full price of 350 00 both places 525 rather than 700 00 or second partner get with a dog gets a 25 discount on the full price of 350 00 both places 612 50

    Original URL path: http://www.sheilaharper.co.uk/association-of-international-ethical-canine-professionals/blog/latest-offers.aspx (2016-02-08)
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  • Sheila Harper - Canine Body Language - A.I.E.C.P - Articles
    is giving A fast wag may mean that the dog is excited A low slow wag shows that the dog is unsure of the situation and in combination with a slightly lowered head or a direct look is likely to be a warning A high tail usually indicates a dog that is insecure and doesn t know what to expect It is most commonly seen when unfamiliar dogs first meet where one or both dogs show the other that they feel uncomfortable Facial communication Facial communication gives a clear opportunity to see that unless the context is taken into account misinterpretation can arise Licking the nose A quick subtle tongue flick often missed by the inexperienced observer If food is present this action is often interpreted as the dog anticipating receiving a treat However accompanied with averting the eyes it is more likely to be the acknowledgment of a situation A more obvious lick can occur if no notice has been taken of any previous subtle signs for example if a young or pushy dog is present Yawning Of course dogs yawn when they are tired but more commonly yawning is seen as a diffusing behaviour A really obvious yawn often indicates a dog who feels uncomfortable Narrowing the eyes dogs often narrow their eyes in acknowledgement to a situation and may be accompanied by sniffing the ground or head dipping Body movements alone or in combination with other signs are still only a part of the picture Other significant factors to take into consideration are the intensity frequency and duration of any communication as these are a good indication of how strongly the dog feels about a situation Dogs tend to use the environment to diffuse situations seemingly pretending to become involved in a natural behaviour This has parallels in human behaviour where someone might fiddle with a mobile phone in order to give himself a few extra moments to deal with challenging circumstances An example of this is sniffing the ground which a dog may use to acknowledge the presence of another dog However in a similar situation but where the dog is sniffing intensely or frequently he may be indicating that he is uncomfortable Of course it could mean that he has found an interesting scent and this again is why it is important to look at the context in which the behaviour is shown Dog to dog communication By nature dogs are peace keepers Their language is designed to diffuse situations and when they have the opportunity to learn good communication in their early lives few problems arise However if young dogs have little guidance or are allowed to behave impolitely with other dogs tensions may escalate Puppies and adolescent dogs often break the rules of polite communication especially if they have had negative or frightening experiences themselves Dogs with little life experience such as young dogs or who have had no guidance in their contact with other dogs are more likely to ignore the subtle

    Original URL path: http://www.sheilaharper.co.uk/association-of-international-ethical-canine-professionals/articles/canine-body-language.aspx (2016-02-08)
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  • Information - Sheila Harper
    depth perspective being important Sheila is not into Sit Down Stay The concentration is on having a positive and gentle development with your dog you are a team so that you can both enjoy I have been to presentations before where your attention starts to wander and where you can t wait for the course to end I was completely focused on this course for the whole 2 days there was What a weekend that was Will life with my dog ever be the same again I hope not I now have some tools for a new start with my first ever dog who at 14 months had lost his trust in me I soon realised that my inexperience really didn t matter as what we had come to learn about was new to everyone We all had a similar motivation for doing the course To do the best A wonderfully stimulating and well organised weekend It exceeded my expectations both in content and presentation I admire Sheila s passion calm positive energy and tireless motivation for teaching and sharing her profound pioneering and unique philosophy and knowledge of dogs and owners I learned a great deal and Bod was so relaxed and stress free due to your fantastic organisation I do so appreciate how much hard work and thought goes into the preparation of At that time I still believed in Pack Leadership dominance control and obedience Sheila opened my eyes and mind to the possibility that there was a different way to work with my three I wanted to say a big thank you for the hard work and time put into the courses and for the patience and understanding of where I am at and what I have still to learn It could be quite We haven

    Original URL path: http://www.sheilaharper.co.uk/association-of-international-ethical-canine-professionals/information.aspx (2016-02-08)
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  • Sheila Harper - How To Book a Therapy Session - Therapies - How to Book a Therapy Session
    sometimes intimidating manner but to allow us to think It was superbly facilitated and directed with dog handling case studies and in depth perspective being important Sheila is not into Sit Down Stay The concentration is on having a positive and gentle development with your dog you are a team so that you can both enjoy I have been to presentations before where your attention starts to wander and where you can t wait for the course to end I was completely focused on this course for the whole 2 days there was What a weekend that was Will life with my dog ever be the same again I hope not I now have some tools for a new start with my first ever dog who at 14 months had lost his trust in me I soon realised that my inexperience really didn t matter as what we had come to learn about was new to everyone We all had a similar motivation for doing the course To do the best A wonderfully stimulating and well organised weekend It exceeded my expectations both in content and presentation I admire Sheila s passion calm positive energy and tireless motivation for teaching and sharing her profound pioneering and unique philosophy and knowledge of dogs and owners I learned a great deal and Bod was so relaxed and stress free due to your fantastic organisation I do so appreciate how much hard work and thought goes into the preparation of At that time I still believed in Pack Leadership dominance control and obedience Sheila opened my eyes and mind to the possibility that there was a different way to work with my three I wanted to say a big thank you for the hard work and time put into the courses and for

    Original URL path: http://www.sheilaharper.co.uk/therapies/how-to-book-a-therapy-session/how-to-book-a-therapy-session.aspx (2016-02-08)
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  • Products Seminars & Workshops - Sheila Harper - Product Category - eCommerce
    By Price Asc Price Desc A Z Asc A Z Desc Improving Social Skills Workshop Staffordshire 315 00 P P View Details Dog Centred Holiday Staffordshire 315 00 P P View Details Browse our shop Seminars Workshops Find By Date November 2012 December 2012 Find By Venue Staffordshire Hampshire Devon Cheshire Hertfordshire Find By Duration Evening courses One day courses Weekend courses 3 5 Day courses Courses Abroad EU Combi Deal Books Behaviour Nutrition Psychology Complimentary Training Health Miscellaneous Harnesses Fleecy Padded Harness Black Fleecy Padded Harness Hi Viz Orange Fleecy Harness Pink Camouflage Fleecy Harness Purple Fleecy Padded Harness Blue Fleecy Padded Harness Pink Fleecy Padded Harness Brown Camouflage Fleecy H Emerald Fleecy Padded Harness Red Fleecy Padded Harness Hi Viz Yellow Fleecy Harness Happy Dog Harness Happy Dog Harness Top Happy Dog Harness Girth Happy Dog Harness Y Front Happy Dog Harness Complete Perfect Fit Harness Comfort SAFE Harness Trixie Fleecy Padded Harness Leads Tactile Web Lead 3 Metre Tactile Web Lead 5 Metre Cushion Web Lead 3 Metre Cushion Web Lead 5 Metre Lead Rainbow Rope Lead Flat Nylon Casablanca Lead Happy Dog Reflective Lead Collars Fleecy padded collar Happy Dog Collar puppy Happy Dog Collar standard

    Original URL path: http://www.sheilaharper.co.uk/products/seminars-workshops.aspx (2016-02-08)
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