How to train your dog to heel on a loose leash: Dog training In London (HD) A training video on how to teach your dog to walk to heel. A gentle method which has no need for gadgets, tools or dema…

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31 Responses

  1. Giuliano Spera
    | Reply

    very good theory!!!! congratulations

  2. Joshua.manis
    | Reply

    Hey +Nigel Reed, Great video! It’s nice to see someone realistic about
    this. It does take time and effort, but the rewards are great!

  3. Helena Dett
    | Reply

    I would like to home train my pet dog.

  4. mowburnt
    | Reply

    I see you’re in Gatley, South Manchester at 7minutes in. Do you train up
    this way?

  5. Lauren Houdek
    | Reply

    Hi Nigel… Great video, thank you for the advice. I have one question. We
    live in a busy city and need to take our dog outside on a walk every time
    she needs to go to the bathroom. How can we incorporate this technique
    while still ensuring she is able to find the right place to relieve
    herself? As a side note, she is about 4-5 months old and we just picked
    help from the shelter a few days ago. She is not yet house broken. Thank
    you very much for your advice and good luck with everything!

  6. Rick Hess
    | Reply

    Hi Nigel,

    Excellent video. 🙂 We have a 10 month old German Pinscher that we’ve been
    working on training with him for about 5 months. We take him for a walk and
    a run everyday to get his energy out. However, there are a couple of things
    for us to still work on. One of the things that seems the most difficult is
    with people and dogs during our walks/runs. He begins barking and lunging
    at them, but not aggressively. In other words, if I were to let him go to
    the people or dogs he would greet be fine and not attack or bite. We take
    him to stores and he doesn’t have the same issue…just during walks/runs.
    Would this be corrected by using your methods for leash walking? Or is
    there something else we may be missing? Thank you for your time.

  7. julie rosie
    | Reply

    Oh, and also, which dog should I take first during training? We walk them
    together in the evenings but I’m alone in the day and can’t manage them
    both until I’m in control of the new dog. I want to try to keep my original
    dog in ‘top dog’ position so feed her first etc., but she doesn’t always
    like to go out for a walk (she hates the rain and cold) so should I always
    take her twice as well? I don’t want her to feel left out. Many thanks.

  8. W Haak
    | Reply

    Very interesting! But as a regular dog walker at animal sanctuary’s I
    encountered several problems because of all distraction, or cagefighting to
    dogs “next door”. Don’t know if I can ask you some questions about this.

  9. julie rosie
    | Reply

    Very interesting video – I have 2 dogs, one is 2, Maltese/JR cross bitch
    and I have just (about 2 months ago) got a Romanian rescue, about 8 months
    old, bitch, looks a bit like a lowland shepherd. I’m trying to train her
    to walk to heel and we are doing fine until we come across another person,
    as she is terrified and either tries to escape or barks furiously – I have
    totally lost control. What should I do?

  10. Nicole Fair
    | Reply

    Great Techniques! Always had the worst walks with my 4 year old collie lab,
    no matter how hard I tried to correct her. Anyways, last week I decided to
    give the training another shot and she’s finally mastered it! I’ve also
    noticed that the stop-start-change direction helps her with her fear
    aggression when we are on our walks.

  11. Achraf Arahbi
    | Reply

    God job 🙂 Great training

  12. son of hood
    | Reply

    Nice. Thanks for sharing.

  13. J Lee
    | Reply

    A truly great trainer. Much respect from Los Angeles from me and my boy

  14. kara hall
    | Reply

    Love! Love! Love! This video! I have looked for so long for a trainer as
    positive as you! I have 3 dogs who are all very different & all have way
    too much energy & excitement when it comes to walks! But i have a very good
    feeling about your methods & I am going to give it a shot! 🙂 Thank you!
    Thank you! Thank you! 🙂 

  15. Lashelle-Renee Bussey
    | Reply

    Awesome. See how the dogs stopped looking at their surroundings for
    directions and started looking at him for direction?

  16. Jesse Alaniz
    | Reply

    Looking forward to giving this a shot…

  17. Hilda Molnár
    | Reply

    People will think I’m crazy if I keep changing directions with my dog in
    the street 😀 but I’ll give it a try anyway, thanks :)

  18. Mother10
    | Reply

    Good video, thanks! Never realized I should start with putting on the
    lead… :)

  19. ARC
    | Reply

    Very good! I have a border collie who is very keen to please but also pulls
    a lot, especially to sniff things. I like that your methods are not overly
    focused on treats, I have been trying a similiar method with a basenji that
    I walk who is very difficult to motivate but he has been very successful,
    so now I need to sort my own dog out (He is a rescue and I haven’t had him
    very long!). I walk them together sometimes and it all goes out the window
    and gets somewhat chaotic especially in sniffy areas! Two dogs together can
    be quite confusing! 

  20. TheCratsky
    | Reply

    Easy to understand, great articulation and use of voice. This is a very
    engaging video. 

  21. Chaviva Friedman
    | Reply

    It seems so simple, changing directions keeps the dog behind you and puts
    him/her in the position of keeping up. And then it becomes a habit.

  22. Rhonda Sclanders
    | Reply

    Great video! Very easy to understand and a good one to refer my clients
    too! Thanks for sharing!

  23. Annika Jakobsen
    | Reply

    amazing! i hope its going to help :)

  24. MrIiijjjlll
    | Reply

    Hi Nigel! This video is extremely helpful, and made us realize we need to
    be more diligent about not letting bad habits go if we are too busy to do a
    proper walk. Do you have any tips for dogs who continuously try to pick up
    trash during a walk? We live in NYC where there tends to be a lot of junk
    on the sidewalk, and our dog is constantly lunging for things. He is about
    1 year old, and we just adopted from a shelter in Florida. Unfortunately,
    he came with some bad habits :)

  25. ken berardis
    | Reply

    Nigel, Great video.. Very helpful.. I have a 4 Month old chocolate Lab
    that I just picked up from rescue. He doesn’t pull, but does the exact
    opposite and will either just sit or fight the walk and pull back. When I
    try changing directions he will pull back. Do you have any recommendations
    for me!?! Thanks!!

  26. Wendy Sharp
    | Reply

    enjoyed this off to practice now with my 14 week old labrador pup
    ‘Tuppence’. thanks for the great video.

  27. BlueEyedHeroine
    | Reply

    How long would you spend doing this with a dog and how many times a day?

  28. Dominic Boulton
    | Reply

    you are very english

  29. Nathan .Flowers
    | Reply


  30. Tracey Ross
    | Reply

    Hi Nigel, I was very interested to watch your video. I am just about to
    get a Labrador puppy and am terrified that I won’t be able to train it and
    I very much want a well trained dog! My question is at what age do I
    start. I notice you are training quite large dogs, I’m getting my puppy at
    6 weeks, so how long should I wait before the serious training as you were
    doing? Many thanks.

  31. Kathryn Oxford
    | Reply

    Really good video its goid to see someone do a video with a dog that hasnt
    already been trained, but would it be possible to do it without treats as
    our border collie has a very sensitive stomach and can’t have anything but
    his medicated dog food which doesn’t work as a treat as he isn’t very keen
    on it.

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