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To live in a multi-dog household, make sure each of your dogs has its own bed, food bowl, and toys so they're less likely to get territorial with each other. Also, monitor your dogs for signs of aggression, and separate them if they start to fight.


The first thing you want to do is start exercising your dog with a long walk right before you leave for your busy day. This will put the dog in a rest mode while you are gone. Whether you have one dog or a whole pack of dogs, a long, daily walk is paramount.


The basic tenet for a successful multi-dog household is simple: The more dogs in the home, the more “in charge” the human pack member must be. The “in charge” tenet for pack management is closely followed by this corollary: The more dogs in the household, the more well-trained and well-behaved the canine members of the pack must be.


My home typically contains two or more dogs, and research has shown that having more than one dog is typical for nearly a third of dog-owning households in North America.


Nothing's more unnerving than two dogs that share your home getting into all-out fights. In many cases, scrapping dogs were friendly growing up, then puberty hit and the fights started. Stopping male dogs from fighting is an ongoing process and requires lots of patience and hard work. ... How to Get Two Male Dogs Living in Same House Not to ...


Becoming a successful two-dog family depends on many factors, including the personalities of everyone involved, and the level of commitment the pet owner has to insuring effective integration of a new dog into the household. Dogs can act as social facilitators for other dogs, which can have a good or a not-so-good outcome.


When you're not home and can't provide entertainment for your pooch, another dog in the household can be a comfort. It also can often prevent boredom and resulting behavioral issues. Although owning multiple dogs can work well for some households, it's not suitable in all situations. If you have a ...


No two dogs will have the same relationship. Your current dog and your new dog could become best friends within a few days. Or, they might simply learn to live with one another after many, many months. Chances are, your dogs will fall somewhere in the middle.


My multi-dog household includes three unrelated, rescued mutts with golden fur and bushy tails, each weighing around 50 pounds: one female (Bahati, 13), and two males (Tex, 7, and Bentley, 2). On a typical morning, Bentley and Tex play in the living room, biting at one another’s hind legs. Tex flops onto the rug, Bentley bites at Tex’s neck and Tex flails his legs in defense.


Two or more dogs can easily coexist in the same household with a little training and a lot of exercise and socialization. Sometimes dogs just don't get along! Two female dogs can sometimes coexist, but life is often difficult in a two-dog household unless the two dogs are of opposite sexes.