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Old 11-29-2012, 11:32 PM   #1 (permalink)
 

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10 mo. old pup urinates when I come home now

Anytime he meets anyone new, sometimes even dogs, he urinates. It seems to be submissive. He's never done it with my wife or I, but now, when I come home he's doing it to me. He will wag his tail super hard, be very excited, and leak everywhere. It's really pissing me off.

Today, because I anticipated it, I waited to greet him and just ignored him. Then, I put him outside to go to the bathroom and he just stood at the door and wouldn't go. So I let him back in, mildly greeted him, and he starts leaking everywhere. I made him go back outside and commanded him to pee and he did. But when he pees, he holds it back (probably for marking purposes, which he does do in the yard from time to time).

I don't know what to do, and it seems to be getting worse. He is not neutered, but our vet said it may help it. I didn't want to neuter him originally but I can't have a dog that does this everytime he meets someone. I understand the puppy aspect of it, but he's coming up on a year old?

How do I stop this??
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Old 11-30-2012, 12:08 AM   #2 (permalink)
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My aunt has a standard poodle that does this. Even after neutering him he never quit it. The vet recommended that when anybody comes over to their house to put the dog up and wait until the excitement is over. Then let him out and make sure they know to totally ignore him for a few minutes and then slowly pay attention to him. Whenever there is any sort of excitement ignore him totally and it should help.


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Old 11-30-2012, 12:21 AM   #3 (permalink)
 
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I've heard that when he does it to people he's just very excited to see you . I would try just coming in and don't even pay him attention till he calms down


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Old 11-30-2012, 12:46 AM   #4 (permalink)
 

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I guess I'll just try ignoring him for the first ten or fifteen minutes.
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Old 11-30-2012, 12:53 AM   #5 (permalink)
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He's an excited pee-er. Our heeler was too. We made sure to take her out immediately and not get her too excited when we came home. She got over it after a while.


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Old 11-30-2012, 04:52 AM   #6 (permalink)
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i hate to sidetrack ur question here, but why dont u want to fix him? makes for a better pet, and no "accidental" breedings ... just my opinion....

my rescue dog was a excited pee-er... like mentioned above, come in, no high pitched hellos, or excited energy. take him out to pee then let him in and when he is calm, then give him praise..
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Old 11-30-2012, 12:36 PM   #7 (permalink)
 

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i hate to sidetrack ur question here, but why dont u want to fix him? makes for a better pet, and no "accidental" breedings ... just my opinion....

my rescue dog was a excited pee-er... like mentioned above, come in, no high pitched hellos, or excited energy. take him out to pee then let him in and when he is calm, then give him praise..
I've read that it's not necessary to keep the pet healthy (or obedient) and there will be no accidental breedings with him--we live outside of any city limits, pretty far away from most others.
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Old 11-30-2012, 03:02 PM   #8 (permalink)
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For every study saying it doesn't help medically or mentally there are ones saying a neuter might help your dog mentally or medically. Totally a personal preference and as long as you are responsible keeping your dog contained, that's what matters. Letting him roam free even with no neighbors around you doesn't mean he won't knock up some stray bitch. If your leaving him outside without containment he should be neutered. Totally just my opinion. My boy was neutered at 2 and doesn't mark or store up his pee. He gets out every last drop all at once now so I know what your saying lol

My friends dog pees if you touch her butt. Do you notice it when you touch him or just walk in the room.


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Old 11-30-2012, 05:47 PM   #9 (permalink)
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You should definitely search the forum for NILF (nothing in life is free). Maybe right before you get home your wife can put him his crate. Then when you get home completely ignore him. Wait a long while until he's quiet and calm. It may take a while but be patient. Then go to his crate have him sit. Open the door and let him out in a calm manner. If he gets rowdy just walk away and leave until he's calm again. He has to learn that calm dogs get rewards while rowdy dogs get ignored.
I've never tried this with a crate but since he's peeing it might be best. He's not going to learn in one day this will probably be an everyday thing until he completely understands. It's important to note that the crate isn't a punishment and if you're angry at him maybe your wife should train him (if you cannot control your emotions) because dogs, as funny as it sounds, can read our emotions. You want him calm so be calm. I also suggest that if he isn't getting enough exercise to increase it.
Main thing to take away is that rowdy dogs get ignored and calm dogs get rewarded (attention).
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Old 11-30-2012, 06:11 PM   #10 (permalink)
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You should definitely search the forum for NILF (nothing in life is free). Maybe right before you get home your wife can put him his crate. Then when you get home completely ignore him. Wait a long while until he's quiet and calm. It may take a while but be patient. Then go to his crate have him sit. Open the door and let him out in a calm manner. If he gets rowdy just walk away and leave until he's calm again. He has to learn that calm dogs get rewards while rowdy dogs get ignored.
I've never tried this with a crate but since he's peeing it might be best. He's not going to learn in one day this will probably be an everyday thing until he completely understands. It's important to note that the crate isn't a punishment and if you're angry at him maybe your wife should train him (if you cannot control your emotions) because dogs, as funny as it sounds, can read our emotions. You want him calm so be calm. I also suggest that if he isn't getting enough exercise to increase it.
Main thing to take away is that rowdy dogs get ignored and calm dogs get rewarded (attention).
Good post! Forgot about NILF. I was talks to my husband about it the other day too! Haha.


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Old 11-30-2012, 11:52 PM   #11 (permalink)
 

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My aunts weiner dog does this. Every time we go to visit, she will pee a little. I will have to relay the message to her about putting her away and then ignoring her for a while.
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Old 12-01-2012, 03:59 AM   #12 (permalink)
 
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Our Basset Hound was an excited-pee'er (she once peed on my boss's shoes; but I was actually OK with that. "Oh My! So sorry"!!!! Not.)

She did grow out of it, but I think not until she was 2 or 3.
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