Do you want to know more about your new puppy? For information about dog training, here’s your guide for training your new puppy.
The Brussels Griffon, with a disposition as that of a terrier, is known for the human-like facial expression. This breed of toy dog weighs 8-10 pounds, and stands 7-8 inches in height.
The Brussels Griffin has two different types of coats. The most common is the rough coat, with wiry coarse hair that needs brushing at least twice in a week to keep matting at a minimum. The smooth coat is somewhat glossy with flat hair, and lies close to the body from the head to the tail. Their coat colors are red, black or black and tan, with no specific color being more notable than the other.
The Brussels Griffon doesn’t require intensive exercise as their little build allows them to exercise even when indoors. They love going for daily walks and roaming outside, but not prime candidates for extremely-distanced walks or runs.
Lively, courageous, and entertaining, the Brussels Griffon is a breed that is full of self-confidence. They are spunky and naughty dogs that are known to be very bouncy. They are generally great with other pets, including dogs, and other older children if they are involved with training. This breed loves to bark, and are climbers for some. Some are known to be picky eaters, and difficult to housebreak. This breed is a comical family companion, but can be spoiled and moody, though.
The Brussels Griffon is a cheerful breed that makes a great companion dog. This breed is great with other pets, such as cats and smaller animals, but does best with older children. Curious and sensitive, this breed is demanding but gives lots of love and affection to family members.
Having two different types of coat, this breed’s grooming depends on their coat variety. The rough coat of the Brussels Griffon should be brushed twice or thrice a week, with professional stripping and shaping four times in a year, unless the dog’s fur is clipped. The smooth coat type is easy to care for. Occasional brushing is needed to remove dead hair is all they need.
The Brussels Griffon is a sensitive little dog, making training a huge sensitive issue. As terriers, they want nothing more but to please their trainers, but can be stubborn at times. Harsh techniques or heavy-handed methods are counterproductive for this breed. Obedience training is relatively easy, since this can be a chance to bond with the owner. Housebreaking is proven to be relatively difficult for this breed, although not impossible. Flexible schedule and removing items such as expensive furniture until your Brussels Griffon is fully mature is highly recommended.
Courses that offer alternative training methods are best for Brussels Griffon and their owners. Gentle training tactics are advised for this breed such as treats, clickers, praise, and the conventional patience, and perseverance.
The Brussels Griffon is cheerful, friendly, but moody and picky at times. They are barkers and definitely love doing so, making them excellent alarm dogs. Smart and lively, this breed does best with obedience courses as puppies. To ensure an evenly-tempered and polite dog, they should be disciplined early on.