Do you remember, as in the famous cartoon little kitten got acquainted with the world and sang: "Many trouble is on the left, many is on the right..." Just could sing and your little Jack. He is a curious explorer who interests absolutely in everything. Anything that catches his attention, he will taste. However, he can’t distinguish himself dangerous items from safe, so you'll have to do it for him. To avoid unpleasant and sometimes stressful situations with Jack, prepare thoroughly for his arrival. Well, at least that part of the house in which Jack will be the first time,
Remove from the floor all the items that are not toys for your puppy. Clean the floor from all the plants. Remove all items from the lower shelves and nightstands to which Jack could reach, hide all the cables and extension cords everywhere, where he can get it. Close the open outlet. Close all the stairs, porches, balconies are the place where the puppy can fall from. Hide
all household chemicals, medicines, and food to the places where Jack can’t reachthem. Remove the floor carpet. Never underestimate Jack’s ability to find, or pull out of nowhere prohibited items. The best measure to prevent this is just remove away all temptations,
If you live out of town, carefully check your area for the presence of broken glass, fishing hooks, sharp objects. Walk along the fence. It should not be gaps through which Jack can get out. Dig in the mesh under the fence tracks deep enough so the dog could not do the tunnel.
Keep the bathroom door and the toilet door always closed, because there's a lot of cleaning and detergents, which are not only a puppy, but an adult dog can be poisoned.
Explain to your children the necessity to clean up the toys after themselves, because they are not designed for a puppy to play with and can be dangerous for him.
Did you know that a dog tries to say something important when he licks it in your face? Recent research from scientists in the UK, Brazil, and Germany has shown that when a dog licks, he is really trying to communicate with us. According to Phys.org, this is how a dog reacts to certain facial expressions.