My point is correlation != causation.
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Is this supposed to be a surprise?
Everyday at his walking time, my dog starts poking me, then barking, then the destructive behavior kicks in if I don't do my job. After his exercise, he's a good boy for the rest of the day.
It's not the dog making you walk it, it's because you have to be a decent human in the first place which sometimes feels like a scarce resource.
We train and board semi-professionally. We've got two huskies we try to walk twice a day in addition to training and play time. The dogs learn to yield to humans and to deal with their own emotions (e.g. boredom). We have two huskies we try to walk twice a day in addition to training and play time, but if we miss a walk, they wouldn't dream of acting out. They can 'ask' us for things, but if we say no, that's it.
He is better than a personal trainer about keeping me on his routine. And he is a better dog after he's got his run in. Dogs love routines and are better pets when feel like they have a job to do.
In the sticks where I grew up, dogs run loose in fenced in yards or do whatever they want when there’s not a fence. Everybody had a dog and nobody “walked” them.
I remember thinking it was so weird and gross when I first heard about people letting their dogs inside!
i now live in an urban area and walk my (little) dog at least twice a day, which gives us both exercise (5+ miles/day), and she seems pretty content with the amount of outdoor time she gets.
Also note that in these contexts there are "inside dogs" and "outside dogs" depending on if they get let into the house or not.
Yes, I had for years an "outside" dog and an "inside" one, the funny thing is how they divided their competence for "alarm", the outside one would bark if anyone arrived within earing distance, then would stop barking when the car or truck actually arrived, and immediately the inside one will take where the former left.
Still there was a small area on the side of the house that was "free", the outside dog somehow believed it was not (anymore) his business, and the inside one thought it wasn't (yet) his.
Head of security, bringer of cows at milking time, and announcer of arriving delivery trucks. No proper farm can do without.
Seems to me like something a powerful sense of smell would make trivial. A dog can instantly detect the points past which its human pack members never venture.
I wonder if they tried to correlate this with the dog breed. I don't see it mentioned in TFA.