With their lush coats in wolf-like colors, their light colored or blue eyes, and their alert pricked ears and bushy curled tails, the Husky is one of the most strikingly beautiful of all dog breeds. Husky puppies are irresistible, all cuddly fluffy bodies and full of personality. Your Husky puppy probably tells you how she's feeling in so many words, as Huskies have a distinct way of "talking" to their people, vocalizing instead of barking. She is likely to make you laugh constantly with her silly antics, and impress you with her intelligence and problem-solving skills. Huskies are an old breed, closer to wolves than other breeds. This gives them more independence and less willingness to depend on humans for direction than other breeds. That said, generations of pulling sleds have made Huskies eager to please and work-loving.
To obedience train your husky puppy so she will grow into a dependably obedient dog, you will need to build trust in her that you have desirable rewards and that her obedience will be worth it to her. A Husky is clever enough to realize when she's getting a bad deal, and independent enough to make up her own way of doing things if she doesn't like your way. Be patient with your Husky in training. Remember that while she has been bred to work for people, she has not been bred to look to people for help. Huskies have traditionally lived among themselves when not in harness, sleeping buried beneath the snow. Your Husky puppy may rather do her own thing than figure out what you are asking, so be patient in training.
Find out what motivates your Husky pup and have lots of it available. Remember that your Husky loves work and adventure, sometimes more than food and toys. Think of ways to motivate your Husky using her natural desires to help instead of hinder you. Your Husky may be unwilling to learn to sit for a treat, but might sit in exchange for being allowed to explore something new when released, or even to get to sniff something new while in a sit.
Keep in mind that your Husky is still growing. While she may want to go until she drops, you should limit her activity to what is safe for growing bones.