Our Dog Rules (Because Dogs Rule)

Enter the characters you see below Sorry, we just need to make sure you’re not a robot. Many negative warnings and stories surrounding our Dog Rules (Because Dogs Rule) dogs have a myth-like quality. Handed down from person to person, they are dutifully recited each time the subject of the deaf dog is raised.

One by one, we will expose these myths to the harsh light of fact, facts drawn from the actual experiences of those who share their lives with a deaf dog. If you walk up behind a deaf dog, it startles. If you touch it when it’s not looking at you, it startles. If you wake it when it’s sleeping, it startles. The truth is that deaf dogs adapt to their hearing loss, and become comfortable with their surroundings.

In the same way a hearing dog can be startled by a loud noise, a deaf dog can be startled by an unexpected touch. Owners report that their dogs’ responses to being touched unexpectedly range from a “YIKES” response, where the dog may jump, to a “huh? Further, a deaf dog can be desensitized to the startle effect of being touched unexpectedly or awakened from sleep. One owner calls this “working on sneaking up behaviors.

Our Dog Rules (Because Dogs Rule)

A deaf dog can also be conditioned to wake easily in response to a gentle touch. Start slowly by first placing your hand in front of the sleeping dog’s nose, allowing him to smell that you are near. Next lightly touch the dog on the shoulder or back, pretend you are trying to touch only one or two hairs with your fingertips. Then gently stroke the dog with two fingertips, then with your entire hand.

Most deaf dogs will awaken during some part of this exercise. Deaf dog owners do take special measures to alert the dog to their presence before walking up to, or touching the dog. Many will wave their hands in the air, flip a light switch on and off, lightly blow on the back of the dog, or toss a ball or small stone near him. Or they simply wait until the dog turns toward them. But what happens before the deaf dog is conditioned to respond positively to situations where it is startled? Deaf dog owners adamantly tell us that this is not the case.

Our Dog Rules (Because Dogs Rule)

Prior to any desensitization exercises, a deaf dog will respond to be being startled in the same way a hearing dog would–he is momentarily distraught. His age, breed and previous life experiences will influence his reaction. Then the moment passes, and he returns to his normal “pre-startled” state. Among other things, the survey asked about aggression and situations where the dogs had been accidentally startled. DDEAF will make these survey results known when they are tabulated.

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The “Deaf Dogs Should Never Live With Children” Myth Deaf dogs should never be placed in homes with children. They will startle and bite, they will become aggressive, and they will be hard to train, so they have no place in a home with children. If you are considering getting a dog and you know children will be a vital part of the dog’s life, then do the research from the point of view of finding the best match for your situation. Size – what will fit in your home? A small cuddly lap dog or a giant foot warmer on the rug? And don’t forget, just because a dog is small does not mean it will be easy. One of the busiest breeds around is a Jack Russell Terrier.

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Breed characteristics – retriever, terrier, watch dog, herding, etc. And within each grouping, what are the characteristics of the individual breeds? Although Australian Cattle Dogs, Border Collies, Shetland Sheepdogs, Australian Shepherds, Cardigan Welsh Corgis, German Shepherds, and Old English Sheepdogs are all considered “herding” dogs, they are very different from each other. Level of activity – always on the go, lots of action but rests briefly between retrieves, willing to go when you are but sleeps the rest of the time, sleeps most of the time but wakes up for tummy rubs? Intelligent” dogs are not necessarily “easy” dogs.

Our Dog Rules (Because Dogs Rule)

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They learn quickly, and become bored just as quickly. Coat type – long, short, double layers, wire haired, smooth coat, curly, long flowing locks? Temperament – placid, easygoing, active, energetic, reserved, needs a job, speedbump in the hallway? Personality – unique quirks of an individual dog? Deaf dogs come in many sizes, shapes and colors. They are dogs first, representatives of their breed or mix second, and individuals third.

Our Dog Rules (Because Dogs Rule)

All of the factors listed above should weigh more heavily in your decision to get a dog than whether the dog is deaf. The question could actually be turned around: I want to get a dog, but will my children fit in with my plan? Can they treat the dog gently and fairly at all times? Will they respect that it is not a human in a fur coat? Will the children play with and train the dog?

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The right deaf dog in a home with children can teach them a lot about dealing with someone who doesn’t have the same abilities that they do. The “More-Likely-To-Be-Hit-By-A-Car” Myth Because a deaf dog cannot hear an approaching car, a honking horn, or his owner’s verbal command, he is more likely to be hit by a car, and killed, than a hearing dog. This myth implies that the majority of dog owners allow their dogs to roam, unsupervised, without a leash. It also implies that the hearing dog has a survival advantage because it can hear the approaching car, and easily move out of its way.

But dogs are not born knowing that the sound of an approaching car, or honking horn, is synonymous with pain and possible death. Experience has shown that ANY dog wandering off leash, in close proximity to cars, is at risk. Even the best-trained hearing dog may run into a car’s path if he’s chasing a cat or a squirrel. Because of this uncertainty, many dog owners do not allow their dogs off leash unless they are in an enclosed area. It is a cardinal rule of deaf dog ownership to NEVER allow the dog to roam off leash. What if you drop the leash on your daily walk or your dog squeezes through an open door? It should be noted that not all dogs bolt the minute they are free.

The following exercise can condition any dog not to run if the leash is loose and dragging. While walking your dog, let go of everything except the handle of the leash. Let the rest of the leash go slack and drag on the ground. A deaf dog can also be easily trained to sit and wait before being release to walk through a door. One of the best ways to reinforce this is not to take the dog for a walk unless he sits and allows you to put on his leash. The dog quickly learns “no sit, no leash, no walk. Deaf dog owners have also reported success in using a vibrating collar as a signal for the dog to come.

All deaf dogs would benefit from living with a hearing dog to function as their “ears. The place where this myth does the most damage is when a deaf dog is looking for a new home. The truth here is that deaf dogs do not need a hearing companion as a guide. They are no different from any other dog in this regard. They do perfectly well as an only dog, as part of a larger family, or with only other deaf dogs. There is no valid reason that a deaf dog cannot be placed as an only dog in a home.

Many deaf dogs are adopted with a hearing dog already in the home. The deaf dog seems to follow the hearing dog, and appears to be depending on it. In actuality, the deaf dog is simply following the lead of the dog who already “knows the routine. In families where the deaf dog came first, they’ve noticed that the hearing dog follows the deaf one. Most dogs love having a playmate and will be very happy to have someone to run and wrestle with.

Our Dog Rules (Because Dogs Rule)

They really don’t care if either or none of them can hear. Remember, a dog born deaf doesn’t know he’s missing anything! He has no frame of reference to know what hearing is. If you are hoping to teach one dog to retrieve the other, you might want to know that many deaf dogs have been trained to go get their dogs, cats, or people on command. A deaf dog is just as likely to notice that their deaf playmate has been called in as they are their hearing one. There is nothing wrong with using a hearing dog to find the deaf one when they are out of your sight, but that should be no excuse for not training your deaf dog to keep in touch with you. The bottom line should be, know yourself and your dog.

Don’t put limitations on what your dog can do by portraying him or her as “dependent” on another dog. If adding to the “family” is something that you would both enjoy, then do it. If not, just enjoy each other and don’t worry about it. Don’t feel that you must have a hearing dog as a companion to your deaf dog to be happy. The “Time Bomb” Myth Even if your deaf dog currently shows no signs of aggressive behavior, he will suddenly become aggressive when he reaches 3 years of age.

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The deaf dog is an accident waiting to happen. It’s unclear how this myth evolved, but evolve it did. It is ludicrous to believe that your loving family pet will suddenly become aggressive on its third birthday. The “Incredible Challenge To Train” Myth The deaf dog is an incredible challenge to raise and train because they cannot respond to verbal commands. They can be trained to respond to hand signals, but because the dog can only see the signals if it is looking at you, deaf dogs must be kept under strict control at all times.

Dogs do not rely heavily on the spoken word. They use their bodies to communicate intent, dominance, submission, and a wide variety of emotions. True, they may growl, bark or whine, but these are an additional, or secondary, means of communication. A dog may bark while playing, or while chasing a cat over the fence. His body languages, and subsequent actions, are needed to interpret the true meaning of his bark. Nor are dogs born with an innate understanding of the steady stream of babble we direct at them daily.

Over time, a hearing dog learns to associate words with events and, eventually, these words become meaningful to the dog. A deaf dog is just as capable of making these associations, albeit he will be learning based on visual cues. Challenge is in the eye of the beholder. The trainer of a deaf dog will have to learn techniques designed for a visually oriented dog.

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This is not a difficult task, but if the trainer cannot make this adjustment, he will fail. Surely, this is not the fault of the deaf dog. Resources abound to assist the deaf dog trainer in this process. All that is required is a willingness to learn. It’s also wrong to assume that if a deaf dog isn’t looking at his owner, he’s unreachable and out of control. Many dogs pick up movement and signals with their peripheral vision. Well trained deaf dogs make eye contact with their owners on a regular basis, keeping track of them, repeatedly checking in.

As the deaf dog matures and his training progresses, getting his attention becomes less and less of an issue. The “Few Special Owners, Few Special Dogs” Myth A few special owners have deaf dogs that are functioning well, but they are an exception. For every anecdotal success story, there is another one of disaster and heartache. These owners would not recommend the knowing adoption of a deaf dog to anyone.

Many different people find themselves with deaf dogs. Others will deliberately look for a deaf dog, either because they have had one before, or because they want to give a home to a dog who needs it. Deaf dogs make wonderful pets and family members. They are no more difficult to raise or train than their hearing counterparts.

DDEAF maintains an adoption page on our website, and we actively encourage the responsible placement of deaf dogs into loving homes. Deaf dog owners regularly encourage other responsible pet owners to consider adopting a deaf dog when looking for a new member of the family. Every year more states have fall seasons, and more states allow turkey dogs. 24 out of 43 states with fall seasons. 28 out of 44 states with fall seasons. In 2013 CT allowed fall turkey dogs, for a current total of 28 out of 42 states with fall seasons.

Bring your dog into the U. Algonquians call the feet of large birds ‘hands’. I like the idea of hunting turkeys with dogs, it should be allowed everywhere, and I think will be eventually. It will make fall hunting much more popular, and assist in reducing the crippling losses which are presently very high in hunts without dogs.

Our Dog Rules (Because Dogs Rule)

The Wild Turkey is the most vocal of all birds. An e-mail survey was sent to agency wild turkey biologists in 49 states and one Canadian province. The recipients of the survey were members of the National Wild Turkey Technical Committee. Two reasons were cited for the lack of concern about hunter success with dogs and potential for turkey population impact.

First, there seems to be no data to suggest that turkey hunters using dogs are significantly more successful than those who do not. Second, the number of turkey hunters willing to properly train, house and feed a specialized turkey hunting dog is small. We hear this about hunting turkey with dogs: “It’s a rare and minor infraction of an obsolete rule that’s no longer applicable. And this: “the wardens don’t enforce it anyway, so why bother?