fbpx

Does your puppy pee in the house?

Share on facebook
Share on twitter
Share on linkedin
Share on email
Share on print

Blog Contents

Potty training is the main idea in every dog owner’s mind. Potty train your dog, take them outside for a walk, they do their business is an ideal and convenient situation for everyone. But often owners complain of their dogs peeing inside the house. There can be two reasons for this behavior: 

  • Either you have not trained your puppy in the pot, or 
  • You have given your puppy a lot of freedom very quickly.

New dog owners often expect their puppies to get disciplined in a short time and without much effort. Puppy pot training is a step-by-step process that can take several months or more. The key to effective pot training is to prevent all accidents and make sure your puppy goes to the toilet in the correct toilet area. That requires patience and perseverance.

Don’t expect your puppy to hold it in for a long time.

Remember, puppies cannot control their bladder until they are about 16 weeks old. After that, they can usually hold their bladder for the same number of hours as the number of months of their years together. Therefore, a four-month-old puppy can hold it for up to five hours. Waiting for your puppy to wait too long before a bathroom break will lead to an accident.

You need to take your puppy to the appropriate toilet at least whenever they need to go. Otherwise, they will be forced to enter the house or inside their case or safe place. If you are not at home to fetch your puppy, you can use water pipes to give them an indoor toilet, but that can delay the whole house training process by giving them two options instead of just one. The best solution is to hire a pet organizer or ask a friend or neighbor to let your puppy out as often as you can while you are away.

Don’t ignore the symptoms.

Therefore, if your puppy is unable to hold it for a long time, you need to provide adequate outdoor travel. But how do you know when your child should leave? Look for behaviors such as sniffing, circling, or hunting behind. As soon as you see a pre-bottle signal, get your pup out as soon as possible. Then reward your puppy by doing their business in the right place. The times when the puppy receives the prize for going out, the puppy will soon realize that it is worth their time to wait to get there.

It is also important to know the times when your puppy may need a bath break. Puppies need to move at the expected times, such as after eating or drinking, when waking up, and after playing or exercising. The more you wait for their needs than the symptoms, the less likely you are to miss out. It also helps to have a puppy potty process so you can see when those times are coming.

 Pay enough attention to your puppy.

Puppies need to learn which areas are off-limit for them and where exactly are they going. Is it a walk to do their business or a walk to a friend’s place? They may not know that the yard is suitable, but if they do not know that the living room does not exist, you will not improve. Remember that every time your puppy is in danger, they get a reward for an empty bladder.

Therefore, it is important to keep an eye on your puppy when he is not in the crib or a safe place. It is not enough to have your puppy in one room. You need to watch every step of your pup. Otherwise, it is very easy to miss the warning signs that your puppy needs to get out.

Don’t give up on the house rules too quickly.

Monitoring is also important as you allow your puppy to have more freedom in the house. Dogs are not doing well. They may understand that the kitchen is not a private place, but that will not be automatically translated throughout the house. 

Let your puppy learn to behave in one or two rooms at a time. Keep all house rules. Then when your puppy is no longer in danger in those first rooms, you can start giving them access to a few other places. A good indication that your puppy is ready for more freedom is when they first tell you they want to get out. They can bark or run to the door. You can also teach them to ring the doorbell to let you know that they need a bath.

Time to consult a veterinary doctor.

If you are sure that you have completed all aspects of pot training and have given your puppy the freedom he or she deserved, but your puppy is still in danger, it is time to go to the vet. Urinary tract infections can easily lead to accidents in the house because your puppy will not be able to catch it until it is out. Get infected, and your puppy will not only feel better but have fewer risks. You may need to do a little pottery training to remind your child of the rules, but it should be a clean floor beforehand.

Wendy Hendriks

Wendy Hendriks

This is Wendy Hendriks From iClean Internationals Ltd. Life-long learner, committed to working hard at self directed learning environment.

Share this Blog on Social!

Share on facebook
Share on twitter
Share on linkedin
Share on email
Share on print

Get Weekly Blog Updates!

Never miss a post. Signup to the iCleanDogWash Blog today!
Full Name

Check out our Dog Wash Machines

iClean Carwash Technologies has 50 years of experience in car wash technology and dealing with water and waste water in particular. iClean Carwash Technologies is the marketleader in full biological water reclaim systems. We have been offering our famous stainless steel products for export for several decades. Thirteen years ago, we expanded our product range with the iClean Dog Wash, which became the global Dog Wash standard.