We adopted Pia Pia when she was six months old from a no-kill shelter. She was a cute, adorable little pug who always seems to have food on her face. We had to wait two weeks to bring her home because she was just surrender to the shelter less than 24 hours prior and the shelter’s policy was to have their veterinarian check her out, to verify she had all her shots, was heart worm
negative, and of course to be spayed. Each day for two weeks we would go to visit her for an hour, we were allowed to take her for a walk and spend time with her. It killed us when we had to give her back just for them to put her in it that pen in a room full of other dogs waiting to be adopted. Finally, she was spayed, had a clean bill of health and was able to come home. We got her a bed, a pen, plenty of toys, food bowl, water bowl, blanket, and of course food. When she came home she walk in the door and knew she was home however what many did not know is she jumped up on our new couch and peed. Yes, not even five minutes of being in her new home and she peed on the couch. Needless to say, I thought that it was the beginning and the end. We knew there would be an adjustment however having her outside for a little bit before bringing in the house then bringing her in just to pee on the couch was not a good start. It seemed like every twenty minutes we were taking her out to go to the bathroom. Sometimes she went and sometimes she didn’t. At the end of the week I was getting worried that she would have to go back to the shelter, of course diligence prevailed and finally she was trained to go to the door when she needed to go out and no more accidents in the house.
Pia Pia is not the only dog who has issues like this; other dogs have behavioral issues and anxiety issues. Some are not because of the dogs but because of the situations which led them to be dropped off at the shelters whether they were abandon, neglected, abused, unwanted, old, and etcetera. It does not mean these dogs are not capable of being good loving family dogs it just takes time, patience, love and caring. Good Sit is a program that not only is a benefit that teaches owners who have dogs positive dog training with just a few minutes a day but it also helps the Good Sit trainers to go to the shelters and train the dogs to make them more adoptable to families and individuals looking for a fur-ever family member. Every dog deserves a chance to be loved and cared for. Good Sit is wanting and is giving that dog a chance and that family a chance to find their furry family member.
Yulin is a good dog mom. She is a warm-hearted, caring person who is dedicated to making a difference and saving as many shelter dogs as possible. She is truly a wonderful person, I am honored to help her and support her in this endeavor. I do not get any kickback or benefit other than knowing I am helping her to help her mission to help save shelter dogs finds a good home. However, there are some of her tips I have taken because even though Pia Pia is a service dog, she is a service dog for my husband and she is still a female therefore there are sometimes Pia Pia has her moments. Good Sit has really good positive tips even for those dogs already trained. Please take a moment, review the video and make your determination. We appreciate it. Thank you.