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why does my dog pee in my house

Why has my adult
house trained dog
suddenly started peeing in the house? When a previously house trained and well behaved dog suddenly starts
peeing in the house you have to suspect that something has changed. There is a reason
why your dog is doing this. You, the dog owner knows and understands your dog better than anyone
else. It may be up to you to discover what
the underlying cause is. Below I have outlined some of the reasons why your adult dog has
changed it's usual behavior and has begun peeing (and sometimes pooping)
inside the house instead of going outside. Usually the problem of sudden onset peeing in the house falls into
two categories. 1. A medical reason. 2. A Change in behavior brought on by outside influences. Read through the possible causes below and you may be able to gain
some insight into your dog's problem. A medical reason is
often a common
cause for an adult dog to suddenly begin urinating in the house so it is essential to rule out a medical cause first.

Many of the
medical conditions that commonly cause inappropriate urination can quickly
become serious for your dog. To Rule out Medical Problems you need to schedule
an appointment with your Vet. Your veterinarian should perform a thorough physical exam and
talk to you about what is going on. A urine sample from your dog will probably be necessary for
analysis. This sample will help indicate if there is an infection going
on, how well the kidneys are concentrating the urine, and if there are
any crystals. Your veterinarian may recommend any of the following tests depending
on your dog and the urine results: Bloodwork, Xrays or an
ultrasound. Dogs do not punish their owners. Some owners are under the misconception that the dog is peeing in the
house to punish the owner. Dogs do not retaliate or do things out of
spite. Some tips re Punishment of Dogs for peeing
in the house. Never punish your dog for inappropriate
urination. Don't rub your dog's nose in it or shout or even worse hit
your dog.

You will only make matters worse. You need to find the reason
why your dog is doing this. Nothing will be gained by punishment. Much can be gained by understanding your dog
and why this inappropriate behavior is happening. Punishment will only
make insecurities and anxiety worse. Cleaning up Cleaning up existing dog urine is
important. When your dog pees on the carpet it leaves an odor
that your dog may repeatedly return to. To avoid this try the Dog Urine
Cleaning Recipe below. dog urine from carpets which is easy, inexpensive and it
really works! Using Baking Soda, dishwashing soap, vinegar and
hydrogen peroxide this recipe removes
dog urine from carpets and rugs even if the urine has dried and is old. Retraining your dog Often your adult dog just needs a short refresher course in house training. With a little reminder, most dogs get right back to their good potty habits. You can also help prevent accidents by keeping your dog away from the area they have been going potty in.

A baby gate or closed door can easily restrict your dogs access. Read this for more advice. Schedule: Take your dog outside on a set schedule. Your adult dog should be able to hold their urine for 4-8 hours depending on their activity level. Set a schedule and stick to it every day. Reward: Go outside with your dog each time. Take a tasty food treat. When your dog goes potty in the correct place, praise them and offer a food reward. This will help your dog want to go potty in the right place. Consistency: Your consistency in training is the key to your dogs success. Stick with your training plan and you will see fast results. The more consistent you are, the faster your dog will get back on track. Useful information. This is pretty normal for puppies until they're potty trained and learn to hold it, but if your dog is potty trained and keeps going in the house anyway, there could be a number of reasons. Make sure you're taking your dog out several times a day and that the cleaner you're using to clean up the pee does not have ammonia in it.

Dog's urine naturally contains ammonia, so if you use that to clean up the pee spot, it will still smell like pee to the dog and encourage him/her to continue going potty there. A cleaner with enzymes will break down the urine best to eliminate the smell. (You can also get pet-repellent sprays from pet stores, or use natural oils containing scents that dogs prefer to avoid, to keep them away from popular pee areas. These work well for some dogs, while other dogs don't seem to care. ) A stressful home environment (too many dogs at a time; owners not getting along; loud, scary reprimands; separation anxiety at a sitter's house; etc. ) might encourage frequent peeing out of nervousness. Or it could be to seek attention. The issue could also be medical, like a UTI (urinary tract infection) or incontinence. If the dog seems unable to hold it, is in pain when urinating, or is going super frequently, I'd talk to a vet.

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