How to Potty Train a Lhasa Apso

Medium
3-6 Months
General

Introduction

As you may have already discovered, the Lhasa Apso is one of the most fun-loving and mischievous breeds around. Because of this, it is important that you start training your pup as soon as possible. You can actually start training him at 8 to 12 weeks of age. Because of your pup's curious and mischievous nature, you need to socialize him and start obedience training as early as the day you bring him home. This will make it much easier for you to successfully train your Lhasa Apso pup that your house is not his personal toilet and that he needs to hold on until he is taken outside. 

Defining Tasks

The task at hand is simply to teach your pup that the only place he is allowed to go do his business is outside in the yard. Moreover, you can train your pup to go in one specific area of your lawn, helping to keep his mess all in one spot. Bear in mind, when you take your Lhasa Apso pup outside, the only thing he is likely to be interested in at such as young age is running around, playing, and doing anything except going potty. However, you should never scold or punish your Lhasa Apso when he has an accident in the house--these little guys don't like being yelled at and intimidating any dog into compliance is counterproductive in the long run. 

Getting Started

One of the most important aspects of potty training your pup falls on you. You need to keep a very close eye on your dog so that you can start picking up the signs he gives indicating he needs to go outside. These may include going to the door, sniffing at the carpet or floor, whining, squatting, and lifting his leg--among others. This can help you pick up on the fact he needs to go and could save you from any number of accidents. You also need a few "training" supplies.

  • Treats – To give as rewards.
  • A leash – To walk your pup outside to his "bathroom".
  • Crate – For those times when you aren't available to watch him.

Along with these, you need the time to spend training your pup and the patience to see the training through to a successful conclusion. You might also want to stock up on extra cleaning supplies for the inevitable messes your pup is bound to leave until he gets this whole potty training thing down pat. 

The Potty Spot Method

Most Recommended
3 Votes
Step
1
Find a spot
The first part of potty training your Lhasa Apso is to choose a spot in the yard for him to use as his potty. This is important as, not only will it help him to understand what is expected of him in this spot, but it will help contain his mess to one area, making cleanup easier.
Step
2
Introduce your pup
Time to put your pup on his leash, give him the cue "Outside" and take him out to the area you have marked out. Keep him there until he goes potty or for 15 minutes, whichever comes first.
Step
3
If he goes
If he goes potty, be sure to praise him and give him a tasty treat. If not, take him back into the house for a little while (keeping a good eye on him) and then try again. It could simply be that he didn't need to go the first time. Be sure to praise him and give him a treat when he finally goes.
Step
4
Create a routine
Your pup will learn to go potty outside far more quickly if you set up a schedule whereby you take him out every 30 minutes at first. This helps him associate the timing with getting to go potty.
Step
5
Move on out
The rest is all about continuing to work with your pup until he finally starts to let you know when he needs to go out and no longer leaves you little puddles and piles to clean up.
Recommend training method?

The Puppy Potty Smell Method

Effective
1 Vote
Step
1
Pick up some spray
Your local pet store sells puppy potty spray that is designed to make whatever you spray it on attract your dog and help him to feel like he needs to mark his territory. Of course, he does this by peeing and pooping.
Step
2
Choose your spot
Pick a spot in your yard that is going to become your pup's permanent potty. Spray liberally with the potty spray.
Step
3
Walkies time
Let's go for a walk! Put his leash on and as you go out the door, introduce the cue "Go outside?" in a questioning tone. You are trying to get him used to hearing you ask if he wants to go outside as his cue to go potty. Take him out to the marked area and let him sniff around.
Step
4
When he goes
Keep him out there for around 15 minutes. If he goes potty, be sure to praise him and give him a treat. If he doesn’t go, no big deal. Take him back in the house and try again in another 15 minutes.
Step
5
The rest
The rest is all about extending the time between when you take him out, being persistent, and of course, praising your pup when he gets it right.
Recommend training method?

The On the Clock Method

Effective
0 Votes
Step
1
Gather your supplies
You are going to need a crate, your pup's leash, and a pocket full of treats.
Step
2
Weeks one and two
During the first two weeks after you start potty training, you should set a timer and take your pup out every hour. Even if you have just taken him out recently, the idea is to get your pup to the point where he knows when it is time to go outside. If he goes potty when you take him out, praise him and give him a treat.
Step
3
Weeks three and four
During these weeks, you need to extend the time between when he goes out to one and a half hours. The idea is to get him used to holding himself until you take him outside.
Step
4
Week four and beyond
At the end of week four, it will be time to set the timer for two hours. Make sure you continue to praise him and give him treats when he goes outside. Never punish him if he has an accident, just thoroughly clean the area so there is no trace of his scent.
Step
5
Make it happen
All that is left for you to do is keep working with your pup, cleaning up any accidents, and in time your Lhasa Apso will be fully potty trained.
Recommend training method?

Success Stories and Training Questions

Training Questions and Answers

Question
Sainbow
Lhasa Aps
8 Weeks
0 found helpful
Question
0 found helpful
Sainbow
Lhasa Aps
8 Weeks

We bought potty mat for him but still doing it on the floorn

Darlene Stott
Darlene Stott
Dog Trainer and Groomer
85 Dog owners recommended

Hello, I think the ideal solution for Sainbow is the Exercise Pen Method: https://wagwalking.com/training/litter-box-train-a-chihuahua-puppy. Here is information on setting up the exercise pen: https://www.preventivevet.com/dogs/how-to-set-up-puppy-long-term-confinement-area. it's a tried and true method that will enable Sainbow to get the idea without it being stressful. When you are cleaning up accidents, use an enzymatic cleaner. That is the only way to get rid of all the odor, preventing your dog from repeating the action due to the scent in the home (you won't smell it but Sainbow will). You can also buy an encouraging spay; it is a spray that leaves a scent that makes your dog want to pee. Spray it on the potty mat. Lastly, you can try real potty grass. This may do the trick and when you need to transition your dog to peeing outside, he will be used to the feeling of grass already and know what to do outside. Good luck!

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Question
Casey
Lhasa Apso
15 Months
0 found helpful
Question
0 found helpful
Casey
Lhasa Apso
15 Months

House breaking!
Our dog is newly rehomed from a condo. We live in the country on three acres of Florida natural landscaping and sectional fencing. We probably gave him to much freedom to run free chasing lizards, squirrels, and bunnies. He always keeps a check to see if we are "watching and with him" as he rushes every-which-way under bushes around trees and quickly disappearing behind out-buildings. He is so fun to play with, and watch his antics inside and out! Now, after having Casey for a month, his potty habits are anything but stable. He is excellent in his crate, but once out of it he moves swiftly and so fast he's like a ghost dog. He is always ready to "go outside", but can't (or won't) get what we want from him.

Caitlin Crittenden
Caitlin Crittenden
Dog Trainer
662 Dog owners recommended

Hello Nancy, First, its only been a month so stay consistent with the crate training for potty training. He should either be in the crate or tethered to you with a leash while inside unless he has pottied outside within the past two hours - limiting his freedom only to times when his bladder his empty to stop accidents in the house so that he will be able to learn to potty outside. When you take him potty outside, take him on a leash - this is SUPER important for him. He likely isn't going potty because he is too distracted, then he goes in the house once things are calm again. You need potty trips to become super boring. If he doesn't go potty when you take him outside on a leash, take him back inside and put him back into his crate for an hour, then after the hour - take him back outside to try again on leash. Repeat taking him outside, then crating him if he doesn't go, until he finally goes potty outside. Walk him around slowly on the leash to encourage him to sniff and tell him to "Go Potty" - he will learn with practice what that means and go quicker in the future. When he does go potty outside, praise enthusiastically and give four treats, if you have the time then, you can also let him run around and have fun! Just require him to go potty FIRST so that running around is his motivation for going quickly and not the distraction - of course only let him run around where you know he is safe or on a long leash. Check out the article linked below for more details - he is older so the times won't be this strict for him, more like pottying every 3-4 hours, 1-2 hours of freedom after pottying outside, and crating again for 1 hour then taking him outside again - if he didn't go when you took him. Crate Training method: https://wagwalking.com/training/train-a-german-shepherd-puppy-to-poop-outside You should eventually be able to take him potty off-leash like you have been doing (if it's safe to do so), but he probably needs several months of being taken potty on leash and keeping him focused first. He needs to be completely accident free in the house for at least 3-6 months and in a habit of pottying outside as soon as you say "Go Potty" before you give him more freedom and the add distractions that come with being off-leash. Best of luck training, Caitlin Crittenden

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Question
Coco
Lhasa
9 Weeks
0 found helpful
Question
0 found helpful
Coco
Lhasa
9 Weeks

Hi, I just recently got my puppy. My family and I have never had a dog before and are still very new to this. Coco will sometimes go outside and do his business it sometimes he will go inside the house. I keep a schedule and he goes about every 2 hours. What can I do better? What steps would be best to train him? What kind of treats would be best for him?

Caitlin Crittenden
Caitlin Crittenden
Dog Trainer
662 Dog owners recommended

Stephanie, Check out the crate training method from the article linked below. The goal is to only give pup freedom when his bladder is empty - to create a habit of putting outside only. For treats I suggest either using pumps own dog food or using soft freeze dried meat treats, like stella and chewy. Crate training method: https://wagwalking.com/training/train-a-german-shepherd-puppy-to-poop-outside Best of luck training, Caitlin Crittenden

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Question
Cassidy
Lhasa Apso
11 Weeks
0 found helpful
Question
0 found helpful
Cassidy
Lhasa Apso
11 Weeks

We recently got Cassidy and have had no problem getting her to go outside; our problem is that she goes outside, and then 5 mins later during her free time, she goes on the floor. She also spends more time outside eating the mulch than actually looking for a place to eliminate/eliminating. We have tried EVERYTHING and are not seeing any progress; she still goes inside around 5-10 times a day. After she goes inside, we will say "NO!" in a stern voice and then take her outside and coax her, but it has not really been helping. Thanks for any help!

Caitlin Crittenden
Caitlin Crittenden
Dog Trainer
662 Dog owners recommended

Hello Ella, First, I suggest a trip to your vet. It sounds like something medical could be going on if she went potty outside and still had an accident that soon, unless the accident was due to someone acting angry or overly exciting, and thus submissive or excited peeing. (I am not a vet though). If you rule out a possible medical cause and it's still happening, I suggest using the crate training method and the tethering method from the article linked below together. Use the crate training method but during her free time after potting outside, attach her to yourself with a hands free leash instead of giving full freedom, until it's time to crate again, then take back outside. That method also has tips for getting her to go potty while outside, such as keeping her moving slowly, using a leash, teaching Go Potty, and rewarding when she does go - to make future trips faster. Follow those tips as well, and bring her back inside and crate if she doesn't go - no freedom or even tethering until she is empty. Take pup out again in 30 minutes (or sooner if needed) to try again if she didn't go the first time and needed to be crated for a bit. Crate Training method and Tethering method: https://wagwalking.com/training/train-a-german-shepherd-puppy-to-poop-outside Best of luck training, Caitlin Crittenden

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Question
Zoey
Lhasa Apso
6 Months
1 found helpful
Question
1 found helpful
Zoey
Lhasa Apso
6 Months

Zoey prefers to go inside the house. How do I change that?

Caitlin Crittenden
Caitlin Crittenden
Dog Trainer
662 Dog owners recommended

Hello Ayena, For stubborn potty training cases a strict crate training schedule combined with treats when she goes potty outside, is usually what I recommend. Check out the article that I have linked below and follow the "Crate Training" method. Since Zoey is older than a little puppy now, you can take her potty every 2-4 hours when you are home and give her 1.5 hours of supervised freedom outside the crate after she goes potty outside before putting her back in the crate until it is time to take her outside again. Crate training method from article linked below: https://wagwalking.com/training/train-a-german-shepherd-puppy-to-poop-outside Best of luck training, Caitlin Crittenden

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Question
Marco
Lhasa aspo
2 Months
1 found helpful
Question
1 found helpful
Marco
Lhasa aspo
2 Months

I have no idea about potty training, I think he us still too young and really tiny he us about althea size of a palm

Alisha Smith
Alisha S., Dog Trainer
87 Dog owners recommended

Hi there! I am going to get you started with some basic potty training tips, and ideas to keep your puppy from going in the house if you aren't able to keep an eye on him. When potty training a puppy, it is important to understand both what you can do to help train them, as well as what they are able to do. Just as you cannot expect a 3-month-old baby to walk or use the toilet, you also cannot expect a young puppy to be housebroken. One thing to keep in mind is that dogs can typically hold their bladders for as many hours, as they are months old. So he should be able to hold his bladder 3-4 hours after his last drink of water. Also, dogs typically have to go #2 within about 20 minutes after eating food. This includes treats! Here are 5 tips on how to properly potty train your puppy: Know Your Pup. As you spend time with your puppy, learn your puppy’s love language. Just as some people prefer gifts, touch, or time spent together, puppies can be the same way. Some puppies love praise or pets, while others prefer treats. As you get to know your puppy, consider what reward your puppy loves the most. Create a Daily Schedule. It is best to have a routine for your puppy. A schedule helps them understand when to eat, play, and “go to the bathroom.” Your puppy should go out frequently and the routine should be the same every time. When? Start the day by taking your puppy outside, and repeating based on age and ability. They should also go out after napping, chewing, playing, and within 10 to 15 minutes of eating. Although some puppies can sleep for seven hours, it is important to set an alarm and take your pup out during the night. When you do, don’t make a fuss about it. Quietly take them outside with minimal stimulation and light. Praise them if they go to the bathroom and gently return them to their bed or crate. You don’t want them to get stimulated and ready to play in the middle of the night! As you get to know your puppy, you will become aware of their individual habits. Click here to learn more about house training schedules for puppies. Where? Take your puppy to a specific area to urinate or defecate. Be consistent. You can create an area by using urine-soaked paper or bowel movements to help create an aroma to stimulate your puppy. How? Take your puppy out on a leash so they can focus on the desired activity. This will help prevent them from wandering off to play. Once your puppy is in the selected area, use your verbal cue, such as “Hurry Up,” “Poopies,” “Go tinkle,” or any phrase your puppy responds to. What? Know the signs that your puppy has to go to the bathroom. Every animal may have a different “I gotta go” gesture, which often include restlessness, sniffing around, circling, scratching at the door, barking, and, eventually, squatting. At the first sign that your pup has to go, calmly and quickly take them outside to their bathroom spot. Deal with Accidents. Accidents are a normal part of house training a puppy. What to Do If you see your puppy in the process of urinating or defecating inappropriately, calmly and quickly interrupt them in the act. Tell them to stop (either by a jarring sound or command), and immediately take them to an appropriate location for elimination. After your puppy goes to the bathroom, lavishly praise them and offer a treat. Thoroughly clean up accidents, so your puppy is not attracted to this area again. Create a consistent feeding and watering schedule. Depending on the age of your puppy, they will eat three to four times a day. A consistent feeding routine can create a regular bathroom schedule. Take away water about 2 hours before bedtime. Learn more about ideal dog schedules here. What NOT to Do Don’t punish your puppy when they have an accident. At that point, it is too late. When a puppy has an accident in the house and they walk away, within seconds they have already forgotten about what they did. Taking them to the scene of the crime and yelling and/or rubbing their nose in it does not help and, in fact, can harm your puppy! Supervise. The best thing you can do is to prevent accidents and the best way to do this is to supervise your puppy at all times. You can tether your puppy to your waist with a five or six-foot leash and carefully observe them for signs that they need to go to the bathroom. If you can’t supervise, then crate or confine your puppy. The more accidents your puppy has in the house, the more confusing it will be for them and this can delay house training. Reward, Reward, Reward. It is important to give your puppy a reward for their good behavior. This can be for commands such as sitting and coming to you, or for appropriately eliminating outside. In a puppy, a reward can be a couple kibbles of puppy food or a treat, such as a small piece of meat. The treat should be exciting for them and only available as a result of good behavior. Please let me know if you have any additional questions. Thank you for writing in!

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Question
Bouncer
Lapso Alpso
1 Year
0 found helpful
Question
0 found helpful
Bouncer
Lapso Alpso
1 Year

I rescued this dog from my local animal shelter. I have 2 other dogs. The three of them get along very well. My 2 dogs use pee pads as I am in apartment and am 71 years old I am not able to walk them. I thought Bouncer would adopt to using the pee pads. He has not.
He poops and pees wherever he wants ! I have his poop on the pee pad regularly but it doesn’t seem to matter. I take the dogs to the dog park twice a day. He does really well with all dogs he meets. He’s friendly and happy.
I would really and despise ask your suggestions as to how to train him to use the pee pads !!

Alisha Smith
Alisha S., Dog Trainer
87 Dog owners recommended

Hello! When adult dogs have potty training issues, it is often best to start over as if they were puppies. The need to understand where it's ok to go, and where it isn't. I have included some step by step information on pee pad training. Choose Your Spot Pick a space in your house where you want your dog to go. Obviously, you’ll want this spot to be a low-traffic area. Make sure this spot is easily accessible to your dog, and make sure the floor surface is linoleum or tile, as opposed to carpet. If your dog “misses,” it will be easier to clean up. If the only spot you can put the pee pad is a carpet, you might consider getting a small tarp to put underneath the puppy pee pad to guard against spillage. Choose a spot that is outside of your “smell zone.” An important tip to remember is to make sure not to let your dog decide the spot he likes. Not only might he pick an area you won’t like, but he’ll learn that he is in charge – not you – which can cause a host of problems down the line. Monitor Your Dog When you are potty training your dog, full-time monitoring is an absolute necessity. It’s impossible to correct bad behaviors if you don’t see them happen. Dogs have very short memories. It is important to catch your dog in the act. If your dog goes on the floor, and you try to correct him hours after the fact, he will be confused and upset, not knowing what he did wrong. This can hinder training and your relationship with your dog. Puppies, in particular, must be watched constantly. They have less control over their bowels and will go when they have to go. If you miss these moments, you lose precious training opportunities. Of course, it’s nearly impossible to be with your dog 24 hours a day, but try to spend more time at home during the weeks you are potty training – it will pay off in the long run. Learn Your Dog’s Schedule Dogs, for the most part, are predictable. They will go to the bathroom at predictable times. You should be able to learn when your dog has to go based on timing as much as on his signals. Take some time to study your dog’s bathroom habits. You’ll learn the amount of time after he eats or drinks that he has to go, and you’ll get in rhythm with his daily bathroom schedule. This will help you reduce accidents and speed up the potty training process. Studying your dog’s habits can also help you identify his bathroom “triggers” – like having to go after a certain amount of playtime. Once you learn your dog’s schedule, use it to your advantage in potty training. Bring him to the pee pad a few minutes before he normally goes, and encourage him. This will help him get used to going in the right spot, and help you establish repetition in your training. Choose a Command Word Dogs have keen senses – they respond to sight, smell, and sound. When you begin pee pad training, choose a command word and use it every time you take your dog to the pad. Just about any word will work. The tone of your voice is more important than the actual word. Try phrases like “go on” or “go potty” in a slightly elevated, encouraging tone. Make sure to repeat this same command, in the same tone, every time you take your dog to the pee pad. Avoid Punishment When your dog has an accident, it’s just that – an accident. When you punish your dog during potty training, he will become confused and scared. He doesn’t know what he’s done wrong, and can’t understand why the person he loves most is mad at him. Most importantly, it will not help his potty training. Positive Reinforcement Both human and dog behavior is largely based on incentives. Dogs’ incentives are very simple – they want to eat when they are hungry, play when they are excited, and sleep when they are tired. But the most important thing your dog wants in life is to please you. Use this to your advantage. Whenever your dog goes on his potty training pad, shower him with lots of praise. If he sees that he gets praise for doing his business on the pad, he will be incentivized to keep going on the pad – and he’ll be excited to do it! Potty training – whether it’s a pee pad or going outside – will take time, but if you do it right, can take less time. Many dogs are potty trained in less than two weeks. Just remember that you and your dog are partners. Do everything you can to help him learn the proper etiquette, and you will enjoy a long, quality relationship together. Please let me know if you have any additional questions. Thank you for writing in.

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Question
Jason
Lhasa Apso
6 Months
0 found helpful
Question
0 found helpful
Jason
Lhasa Apso
6 Months

Potty training

Alisha Smith
Alisha S., Dog Trainer
87 Dog owners recommended

Hello! What a cute puppy!! Here is some detailed information on potty training. Potty training: Know Your Pup. As you spend time with your puppy, learn your puppy’s love language. Just as some people prefer gifts, touch, or time spent together, puppies can be the same way. Some puppies love praise or pets, while others prefer treats. As you get to know your puppy, consider what reward your puppy loves the most. Create a Daily Schedule. It is best to have a routine for your puppy. A schedule helps them understand when to eat, play, and “go to the bathroom.” Your puppy should go out frequently and the routine should be the same every time. When? Start the day by taking your puppy outside, and repeating based on age and ability. They should also go out after napping, chewing, playing, and within 10 to 15 minutes of eating. Although some puppies can sleep for seven hours, it is important to set an alarm and take your pup out during the night. When you do, don’t make a fuss about it. Quietly take them outside with minimal stimulation and light. Praise them if they go to the bathroom and gently return them to their bed or crate. You don’t want them to get stimulated and ready to play in the middle of the night! As you get to know your puppy, you will become aware of their individual habits. Click here to learn more about house training schedules for puppies. Where? Take your puppy to a specific area to urinate or defecate. Be consistent. You can create an area by using urine-soaked paper or bowel movements to help create an aroma to stimulate your puppy. How? Take your puppy out on a leash so they can focus on the desired activity. This will help prevent them from wandering off to play. Once your puppy is in the selected area, use your verbal cue, such as “Hurry Up,” “Poopies,” “Go tinkle,” or any phrase your puppy responds to. What? Know the signs that your puppy has to go to the bathroom. Every animal may have a different “I gotta go” gesture, which often include restlessness, sniffing around, circling, scratching at the door, barking, and, eventually, squatting. At the first sign that your pup has to go, calmly and quickly take them outside to their bathroom spot. Deal with Accidents. Accidents are a normal part of house training a puppy. What to Do If you see your puppy in the process of urinating or defecating inappropriately, calmly and quickly interrupt them in the act. Tell them to stop (either by a jarring sound or command), and immediately take them to an appropriate location for elimination. After your puppy goes to the bathroom, lavishly praise them and offer a treat. Thoroughly clean up accidents, so your puppy is not attracted to this area again. Create a consistent feeding and watering schedule. Depending on the age of your puppy, they will eat three to four times a day. A consistent feeding routine can create a regular bathroom schedule. Take away water about 2 hours before bedtime. Learn more about ideal dog schedules here. What NOT to Do Don’t punish your puppy when they have an accident. At that point, it is too late. When a puppy has an accident in the house and they walk away, within seconds they have already forgotten about what they did. Taking them to the scene of the crime and yelling and/or rubbing their nose in it does not help and, in fact, can harm your puppy! Supervise. The best thing you can do is to prevent accidents and the best way to do this is to supervise your puppy at all times. You can tether your puppy to your waist with a five or six-foot leash and carefully observe them for signs that they need to go to the bathroom. If you can’t supervise, then crate or confine your puppy. The more accidents your puppy has in the house, the more confusing it will be for them and this can delay house training. Reward, Reward, Reward. It is important to give your puppy a reward for their good behavior. This can be for commands such as sitting and coming to you, or for appropriately eliminating outside. In a puppy, a reward can be a couple kibbles of puppy food or a treat, such as a small piece of meat. The treat should be exciting for them and only available as a result of good behavior.

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Question
Princeton
Lhasa Apso
19 Weeks
0 found helpful
Question
0 found helpful
Princeton
Lhasa Apso
19 Weeks

He is a pup and I am a new owner. When it is time for him to go outside he doesn't like the leash. He just lays down when I put it on him and when we go outside he does the same thing in the grass. He is getting used to it but I think it's a bad habit. But he does walk to and from the grass most of the time. He also does accidents in the house. I take him out in the morning, at lunch time, and before bed. He is pretty good at holding himself.

Caitlin Crittenden
Caitlin Crittenden
Dog Trainer
662 Dog owners recommended

Hello Alycia, For the leash, I suggest working on the Pressure method from the article linked below, to teach pup to come toward you with gentle leash pressure. https://wagwalking.com/training/train-your-puppy-to-accept-leash For the potty training, I suggest following the Crate Training method, or Tethering method once leash following is better. https://wagwalking.com/training/train-a-german-shepherd-puppy-to-poop-outside Best of luck training, Caitlin Crittenden

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Sketch of smiling australian shepherd