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Training Police Service Dogs DVD
DVD-R | 1 Hour, 40 Minutes
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This video assumes you understand the basics of bite training. If you have never trained a protection dog - we recommend you first purchase our video “The First Steps of Bite Training” or “Training Personal Protection Dogs."
Many police departments waste thousands of dollars in officer training time with dogs that should never have been selected as a patrol dog. Our tape on training a police service dog shows how to test a dog to determine if it has the necessary drive to do police work. Some dogs make excellent personal protection dogs but are not good enough for Police work. We show exactly where to draw the line between a personal protection dog and a police service dog.
The majority of accidental training bites are caused from equipment failure or mistakes in handling. Our video shows what equipment to use and includes an excellent section on leash handling during bite training.
We show how to train a dog to target his bite to the entire body starting with leg bites, then leg to arm transfers, arm to leg transfers, and finally, back and shoulder bites.
Because Police dogs are often sent off leash, we show how to put "off leash control" into the dogs. Off leash control is a must for every department that wants to eliminate accidental bites.
We show how to train a K9 to work a traffic stop. The dog must learn when he can and cannot leave the car.
We have detailed sections on field searches and building searches. Building searches are one of the most hazardous duty assignments a canine officer is required to perform. Our training methods focus on Officer Survival. This video was filmed in West Germany and the U.S.
Other Leerburg Police Dog Videos
- Muzzle Fighting for Police Service Dogs
- Tactical Training with Police Service Dogs
- Training Police Service Dogs to Search Buildings
- Training Off-Leash Control to Police Service Dogs
- Training Narcotics Detection Dogs
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Business on the highway has picked up. Hope this tid bit makes you smile, my K-9 Roc saved our skin 2 weeks ago when he would not back down and kept a very angry crowd off our backs. Not so special to most folks but there was only 5 of us and better than 400 of them. No one even moved when we brought the shotguns, but things changed after Roc hit the ground. Funny what people respect dogs. Thanks again for all the information that you put out. Roc was trained using your videos and articles. Thanks from three State Troopers and two Deputies. —David
I have a question for you about my 18 month old Doberman. My dog is a very large doberman and looks very intimidating when he is standing there barking at someone with his ears raised up and by the way he acts you would think he would really bite someone if they were to come in our yard. However we have 1 acre with a fence around it and the other day a guy that we hardly know and the dog has never seen, opened our gate with the dog standing there on the porch barking like crazy walked in and walked right up to the dog like he was not even there and knocked on our door, Well my wife went to the door to see what he was wanting and meanwhile our dog just laid there beside the guy like he was his best friend. What can I do to make him a more protective dog. Which the dog has not had any kind of protection training, but I would have hoped or thought he would have at least acted like he was going to defend his property with someone he had never seen before. Luckily it was no one trying to break in our home.Is there any kind of advise you could give me?
If you had to learn a lesson about training at least no one got hurt.
99.9% of the dogs out there are not going to protect the owner unless they are trained to do so. I compare this to Michael Jordan's kids - they have the genetics to play basketball but they will never play in the NBA unless they are trained. It's the same with your dog.
In addition to this - there are many levels of training. They have to go through the foundation of bite training (here is where many handlers make a mistake by skipping this stage, then they need to be introduced to the helper, then teaching the dog to bark. After this stage the dog can be introduced to more advanced work - like what you want your dog to do.
If you want to start this work and do it correctly you need to back up to the foundation work. Here are two videos to get you on the right path:
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