Dog Repellent Spray Vs Training:
The best way to protect your family from dangerous animals is to train them not to attack or bother others. However, if you are worried about the possibility of a stray dog attacking someone, then it may be better to use dog repellent spray instead of training.
You can buy dog repellent spray at any hardware store. They come in different types like pepper spray, tear gas, etc.
If you want to keep your children safe from wild animals such as bears or wolves, then you need to teach them how to hunt with a bow and arrow. If you don’t have the skills yourself, then there are many hunting schools where they teach kids how to shoot arrows without any prior experience.
These schools usually charge high tuition fees which will make it difficult for some families.
There are other ways to keep your children safe from wild animals besides teaching them how to hunt. Some parents prefer to hire a security guard to watch their children when they go outside.
There are several companies which provide this service. You can check if there is one near you by searching online.
It is important to understand that no matter what method you use to protect your family from dangerous animals, it may not be enough in some cases. If you are faced with a wild animal that has attacked someone in front of you, then using pepper spray or a gun are the best options for self-defense.
How To Stop Your Dog From Digging:
Most dogs tend to dig in order to find something to eat or just for fun. If your dog wants to eat whatever it is he’s digging up, then you should keep him on a leash to ensure that he does not run off to find something else to eat.
Training your dog not to dig can be done with patience. The first thing you should do is purchase a toy that you like or is important to you.
Now, whenever your dog starts digging, just pick up the toy and hide it somewhere so your dog cannot find it. Most likely your dog will start whining or barking, ignore this and just walk away. Eventually, your dog will stop digging because it does not want to lose the toy.
If your dog tends to dig in only one specific place, then you should try to fill it up with concrete so that he cannot dig there anymore. You can also try planting thorny bushes or flowers in that area.
How To Make A Wolfdog:
There is no such thing as a wolfdog, however, if you want to buy a dog that is considered part wolf then you can do so. Most wolfdogs end up being domesticated and some of them even become pets.
The thing you need to remember about wolfdogs is that they have many of the same instincts as their wild cousins. This means that they pose a danger to humans just like wolves do.
Even if you treat a wolfdog like a domestic dog, it still has the instincts of a wild animal and can lose control at any time. There have been many cases where owners of wolfdog pets have been attacked by their pets.
Legally speaking, if a wolfdog bites or attacks a human then the owners can be put in jail because it is seen as dangerous to have a wild animal as a pet. To avoid this, you need to make sure that your wolfdog is never left alone in a place where it can attack someone.
If a wolfdog ever bites someone, then you should seek help from a professional wolfdog whisperer who has experience in dealing with these kinds of animals.
If you do not want to deal with the responsibilities of having a wolf as a pet, then there are many other animals that you can get instead.
Sources & references used in this article:
- Best Flea Collars For Dogs (M Story – thelabradorsite.com)
- How Komondor dogs reduce sheep losses to coyotes. (JC McGrew, CS Blakesley – Rangeland Ecology & …, 1982 – journals.uair.arizona.edu)
- Dogs and lawns (D Hensley, B LeaMaster – 2000 – 18.104.22.168)
- Field tests of potential polar bear repellents (GD Miller – Bears: Their Biology and Management, 1987 – JSTOR)
- Tacky-surface animal repeller (SJ Ittershagen, DC Ittershagen – US Patent 5,168,831, 1992 – Google Patents)
- Livestock Protection Dogs (O Dawydiak, D Sims – 2019 – books.google.com)
- How guardian dogs protect livestock from predators: territorial enforcement by Maremma sheepdogs (L Van Bommel, CN Johnson – Wildlife Research, 2015 – CSIRO)