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Canine Behavior/GWP can't be left alone


Jack Hammen wrote at 2012-11-19 16:52:10
Ok, some progress, here.  I am now getting him some exercise in the morning before work, same ball-throwing routine we do after work.  (The dog is too smart for his own good!  After doing that exactly twice, he now zips to the spot where the ball is, and turns in circles waiting for his "morning romp".)  But, he is easy to control and very obedient and attentive, so I'm able to exercise him around our suburban property, without having to take him elsewhere.  I have also done "mock" leavings and have also come home at different times, so he doesnt key in as much on what's "normal".  I'm optimistic, thanks for the advice!  (Now, if he would only get along with my Rottie! That's another topic.)

Canine Behavior

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Jennifer Ganser, LMT, ABCDT


For canines I can answer questions related to behavior, obedience training, health and massage therapy (anatomy, health benefits) For equines I can answer questions related to behavior, barn management, health and massage therapy (anatomy, health benefits) I am not a veterinarian and it is not within my scope of practice as a licensed massage therapist or certified dog trainer to diagnose health conditions. Please contact your pet's veterinarian for illness related questions and emergencies.


I am a licensed massage therapist for people, horses, and dogs and a certified dog trainer. I teach group obedience classes as well as private lessons. I also work with horses and help barns establish good management practices.

Association of Pet Dog Trainers (APDT) American Massage Therapy Association (AMTA) National Certification Board of Massage and Bodywork (NCBTMB)

2009 - graduate of Connecticut Center for Massage Therapy 2010 - certified in canine/feline first aid + CPR by Red Cross 2012 - graduate of Post University equine program 2012 - graduate of Animal Behavior College Obedience program

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