December 2, 2018
1) CPT has been in business since 1992.
Unlike many fly by night operations in the pet industry, we have stood the test of time.
2) CPT has trained over 50,000 dogs and over 100 cats.
Not only have we been around, we have been successful. We have experience in both years and numbers.
June 20, 2015
On June 20, 2015, CPT Trainer Karen Smalley and her Border Collie, Bodhi, performed at a Dunwoody 6-year old’s birthday party. The child told her mother that she wanted “to be a dog trainer,” which prompted the mom to contact CPT.
June 10, 2015
Choosing dog training is one way you can help your dog to cope with stress. Tackling this issue by yourself can actually just add on to the stress that both you and your dog are experiencing. Dog training can help you to better identify the cause of the stress. Then, you can not only work on treating it, but also tackle the problem that is causing the stress in the first place.
April 26, 2015
When teaching weave poles:
1) Start by using spread weaves to build speed, where your dog runs through the interior of the wide poles. Have a spotter hold your dog by the leash or collar while you walk through the middle of the weaves, turn, face your dog, and call your dog through the spread poles. Your dog should run to you with enthusiasm.
April 25, 2015
Although most veterinarians are highly competent and have your best interest in mind when recommending medical procedures, you should still exercise due diligence by educating yourself before completing any key medical decision regarding your dog. To learn more about common veterinary lingo and to learn how to read common veterinary reports, such as the Blood […]
March 1, 2015
TRAINING TIP: If you have a multi-dog household, to foster superior communication, bonding, attentiveness, and obedience, periodically separate the dogs to spend one-on-one time, especially during “quality” activities, such as walks, play, and training.
November 16, 2014
Does your dog like cold weather? To many dogs, Georgia winter conditions are far more hospitable than are the supposed “dog days” of summer. Yet, many dogs are poorly suited for the drop in outdoor temperatures that accompany the winter season. Such dogs may experience hypothermia, frostbite, cracked pads, and stress when left outdoors for an extended period.