7 Easy Ways to Train a Dog to Get Along With Other Dogs

Updated on February 11, 2018
DrMark1961 profile image

Dr. Mark is a veterinarian in Brazil. He also trains dogs, mostly large breeds, and those that suffer from aggression problems.

Playful aggression in dogs can build up to something more serious if it is not controlled.
Playful aggression in dogs can build up to something more serious if it is not controlled. | Source

Dog On Dog Aggression

Small dogs that become aggressive to other dogs can be dealt with; large dogs will tear your arm out of the socket when they lunge on the leash, and maybe leave you flat on your face struggling to hold on. So what do you do when you have a 50 kilo (110 pound) Rott mix that needs to show all the other dogs that he is boss, no matter where you happen to be walking?

Years ago the standard method to deal with these dogs was to control them on a choke chain and give them a pop before pulling them up tight when they misbehaved. Sometimes it worked, but if the dog had been developing this behavior for years it usually did not.

According to the dog trainer Cesar Millan (the Dog Whisperer from TV) all you have to do to end dog to dog aggression is establish dominance. The dog will recognize you as a leader and stop being aggressive.

I am not Cesar Millan, and since you probably are not either, this technique does not work for me. Are you going to have better luck? If it only works for him, what good is it to the millions of dogs suffering from dog aggression?

According to dog trainer Dr. Ian Dunbar, dog aggressive dogs have poor social skills and are best trained through classical conditioning. This theory allows you to teach dogs like Pavlov, and by giving treats the dog will stop feeling aggressive to other dogs.

This article will give you some tips on which method might work best for your dog, and allow you to train your dog to get along with other dogs.

Some Things That Might Stimulate an Aggressive Reaction in Your Dog

• A barking dog behind a fence
• A dog on a leash walking towards your dog
• A dog off of the leash walking towards your dog
• A pack of dogs walking free
• A dog in heat, especially when followed by a pack of free males
• A dog walking towards you (when the aggressive dog feels dominant and protective of you, the owner)
• A dog in the same household that guards resources (food, toys, or even your time and affection)
• A dog in the same household that uses aggressive play behavior (like mounting)
When dogs from the same home use dominant behavior during play, aggression can get out of control.
When dogs from the same home use dominant behavior during play, aggression can get out of control. | Source

Aggression at Home

You probably already know which of the things listed in the chart above makes your dog most aggressive. Sometimes his reaction to these stimuli start early, sometimes they only develop as the dog matures and becomes territorial.

All of them can be serious, but aggression to strange dogs met during the walk is more common and easier to put up with. An older dog that is aggressive to a new puppy in the household is one of the most difficult situations a dog owner can endure. Sometimes they get over it as the puppy gets older, but if two adult dogs fight constantly it is unlikely that they are going to get over their aggression issues with other dogs met during a walk.

Also, both people and dogs can be injured seriously during a fight. If you are not able to consult an animal behaviorist, you need to consider finding a new home for one of the dogs. The suggestions here work best when the dog aggression is directed at strange dogs.

Some Methods to Control Dog to Dog Aggression

• Teach basic obedience commands, and reinforce them so that you can tell the dog “down” when he is becoming excited and likely to lunge.
• When the dog is “down”, and the other dog walks away without confronting him, he is more likely to be less nervous at the next encounter.
• Walk the dog with a slip collar and on a short leash, but try to stay relaxed so that the leash is not tight. Some of the Dunbar followers might not agree with the use of this collar, but it still works in some cases.
• Walk the dog with a basket muzzle. This type of muzzle allows your dog to pant and helps calm some dogs.
• Practice avoidance. When a dog comes towards you, move him away from the conflict, and stand in front of the dog aggressive dog to block his view.
• If obedience and avoidance do not work, try “flooding” by introducing several new dogs in a controlled situation. This will work with some dogs, but if the dog aggressive dog is guarding his territory or owner, this is probably not going to help.
• Try classical conditioning. This will require a dog that is willing to consume treats when another dog is in his “zone”, so if the dog is so upset that he will not calm down it may or may not work.
Dog Muzzle,Soft Basket Silicone Muzzles for Dog, Best to Prevent Biting, Chewing and Barking, Allows Drinking and Panting, Used with Collar (3 (Snout 10-12"), Black)
Dog Muzzle,Soft Basket Silicone Muzzles for Dog, Best to Prevent Biting, Chewing and Barking, Allows Drinking and Panting, Used with Collar (3 (Snout 10-12"), Black)

As I have mentioned in the article, not all dogs need a muzzle, but this is the muzzle that I have used and found to be most effective in that it controls the dog but still allows him to pant.

A female dog can growl and snap at a male; this is not considered aggression.
A female dog can growl and snap at a male; this is not considered aggression. | Source

Details on Methods to Control Aggression

Basic obedience: Make sure that the dog knows the heel, sit, and down commands. You should also teach him “stay” or “lie down” and train the dog to hold his position for a long time. That impulse control will help you every day you walk the dog.

When the aggressive dog responds to his commands, walking will be a lot more pleasant. You can avoid some aggression situations by anticipating them before they happen. When another dog approaches, for example, have your dog go into a down position and talk to him until the other dog has gone past.

Of course, if the dog comes up to him and starts a fight, your dog is likely to lose his trust of you and will not want to go into the “down” position.

Obedience is important, but may not be the solution to your problem.

Use a short leash and muzzle: Although slip collars (choke chains) have become unpopular in many dog training circles, in some cases they can still be helpful. The dog usually stops his behavior at the moment, but unfortunately does not change his basic behavior. He may stop reacting to a strange dog in the same way, but only when the leash is on.

I make my own slip collars out of soft cotton rope. They do not have the “snap” effect of a choke chain, but are easier on the dog´s throat. I also recommend using a basket type (wire) muzzle. The muzzle allows the dog to open his mouth and pant when walking, and since it presses down on the dog´s nose it has a calming effect in some cases.

Avoidance: This is not going to end the aggression issue, but it may solve a lot of your problems. When you come across another dog on your walk, just turn your dog away and walk him out of the zone so that he no longer feels threatened. If it is too far to walk away, stand in front of the dog and block his view so that he does not see the other dog.

Obedience, a slip collar and muzzle, and avoidance can all be used together. If they do not allow you to relax when walking your dog, try these other techniques.

Flooding: This is a technique that forces a dog to face his fears; in this case, your dog learns to be around other dogs, finds out that nothing bad will happen to him, and becomes less sensitive to the presence of other dogs.

This method can be stressful to the dog and is not recommended if other techniques can be used.

You should only try exposing your dog aggressive dog to another dog IF that dog is not going to attack your dog aggressive dog and fight for dominance. Allow the dogs to meet in a neutral area, and make sure you put a muzzle on the aggressive dog in case he breaks loose.

Classical conditioning: When faced with the situation in which the dog feels aggressive (being approached by a dog on a leash, for example) the dog is given treats as soon as the negative behavior starts. The treats have to be something special, not given at other training sessions, and the dog comes to associate the approach of another dog with something positive.

You can also make your dog less nervous by talking calmly to him while giving treats.

The trainers who developed this method recommend that a slip collar not be used. It also takes longer than flooding, since the dog is exposed to strange dogs for only brief periods of time until he becomes used to them, but the results are usually more long lasting.

In some areas classes are available that will allow you to work with other dog owners facing this problem. If there is no one to help, you can try working with your dog if you have a friend available that can help.

Have your dog under control and have your friend walk by with his dog while you are giving treats. This should be repeated every day, or as often as possible, and with time the dog comes to associate the appearance of another dog with a positive stimulus.

Some dogs still have problems if faced with a loose dog, a pack of dogs, or a dog in heat. If you can find a dog training group that specializes in this technique the results will be better.

Does Training Always Work?

None of these methods are guaranteed, and in some cases nothing you do is going to work. If you try several techniques but your efforts do not succeed, some veterinarians will dispense mood altering drugs.

I hope it does not go that far. There is nothing wrong with a dog that is aggressive; some animals are just different. If training does not work, though, be sure to keep your dog away from others so that he does not cause any damage. Getting a second dog is not a good idea in most cases, and “play dates” and dog parks are out of the question.

Just do not give up too easily. This problem develops with time, and it will take a lot of time to train your dog. Eventually, many of these problem pets learn to get along with other dogs.

This video gives instructions on the use of an electronic collar (a shock collar) for training a dog aggressive dog. It is not a technique I use, and not something I list in the article above, but if you take a moment to watch this you may choose to use this method instead of those I have found successful.

What method do you think is best for a dog aggressive dog?

See results
With some work dogs of all sizes and breeds can learn to get along.
With some work dogs of all sizes and breeds can learn to get along. | Source

Questions & Answers

© 2014 Dr Mark


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    • DrMark1961 profile image

      Dr Mark 8 weeks ago from The Atlantic Rain Forest, Brazil

      Andrew, it sounds like your dog has a separation problem and not an aggression issue. You can look at https://pethelpful.com/dogs/Dog-Training-Tips-Sepa... or other sites about separation anxiety. Fair warning though: once they start a lot of dogs are not able to get over this issue no matter what you do. Rescue dogs are sometimes the worst since they are unsure you are coming home.

    • profile image

      Andrew 8 weeks ago

      I took my puppy from a dog foster home about a year ago. I love him to bits; he has a great personality, and I feel that he loves our family so much. BUT he barks and whines A LOT… So, leaving home is always a challenge for us. My husband and I were thinking about taking him to ‘doggy school’, but then again, it’s extremely expensive, and the nearest ‘doggy school’ is far away from us. Maybe you have some advice? THANK YOU!!!!

    • DrMark1961 profile image

      Dr Mark 3 months ago from The Atlantic Rain Forest, Brazil

      Nikki, have you tried the methods listed in the article? The best, for dogs that are together in an apartment or house, is classical conditioning. It may not work since some dogs never get along, and the Dane may be a bit of a bully. Has your boyfriend gone through an obedience class with her?

    • profile image

      nikki 3 months ago

      My boyfriend has a black lab(male) and great dane(female). the great dane is aggressive towards other dogs. I have a golden retriever (female) who is very passive. the females are not fixed. We have tried interacting them but too much aggression as the great dane is very territorial. what can we do to help them get along as they are like our kids?

    • DrMark1961 profile image

      Dr Mark 3 months ago from The Atlantic Rain Forest, Brazil

      Betty, some dogs just do not get along. If you are discipling your Shih Tzu every time she is near the Chi, maybe she feels like she needs to fight while she can. If you allow her to be dominant, and allow her to push the Chi around for once, maybe the Chi will accept that she is the top dog and they will no longer fight.

      This may not be acceptable to your boss. The best alternative solution is for you to give the "down" command every time the Chi comes up next to your Shih. Dogs that are down cannot fight.

      If you have not obedience trained her so that she will follow this command, you need to start this first. If the dogs continue to fight despite all of this, you will need to consider rehoming the Shih or finding another position. Like I said, some dogs just do not get along. She could end up hurting the Chi and your boss will hold you responsible.

    • profile image

      Betty 3 months ago

      Hello I have a six yr old shitzu and be came a live in Nanny . So my boss has a two yr old chiauau and I've been here seven month's and our dogs fight almost daily. What can i do ? I know my shitzu is aggressive and can b a bully. But I've discipline her. But she will go after the other younger dogs. Please help me with this fighting?

    • profile image

      Stephanie 7 months ago

      Hello, i would like some advice. I dogsit a 10 month year old terrier he's my neighbours puppy. He has a social problem with other dogs he will bark non stop at another dog on the street or if i get too close to another dog he will try to attack. How do i get the puppy to socialize with other dogs? Thanks

    • profile image

      Kevin 8 months ago

      Ok. So here's the deal, I have 5 boxers that get along great. Recently my sister has lost her house and is couch surfing because she had a drug problem, so she brought her pitbull over one day, said she'd be back and I haven't heard from her since. Now, the pitbull is sweet to people and 2 of my dogs (youngest male and his mother), but constantly goes after the oldest (male) and 2nd oldest male. And then my 5th which is a female won't tolerate him trying to mount her so she tears into him. He tries to mount all of them constantly and has ever since he was a puppy and my sister would bring him around. The thing with my oldest is, the pitbull goes after him unprovoked, I will have pitbull by collar while I let the others in the house and he lunges at my oldest. The 2nd oldest male only fights with him when he tries to mount him. But anyway, what do I do to stop him from trying to mount the others, and also to stop him from being aggressive with my oldest and to get along with the others in general? Please help I am desperate as I feel like he has been thru too much to be given up again and I also can't have him hurting any of my dogs. Please please help me.

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      lynnemarieh 13 months ago

      I have a 12 year old Coton de Tulear, Clementine, who is a sweet, loving, gentle little dog EXCEPT when it comes to sharing affection with another dog. She has never shown any aggression toward people. My sister and I live together and she had a miniature poodle that just passed away...Clementine tolerated her, but occasionally went after her when she felt her dominance was at risk. Now my sister is wanting to get another small dog and I am concerned about how to handle their meeting and the dominance issue that I know Clementine will want to push.

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      Javier 13 months ago

      I have a 5 year old female pitbull, that is pretty aggressiv towards other dogs. She has lived with 2 german shepards for three months and a mini huskey for about 4 months. She was very great with them and only tried to bite them when she wanted some alone time. Now my roommate got a male siberian husky that is also 5 years old and all my pitbull bull wants to do is go at him. The husky is super scared and doesnt want to do anything with the pitbull becasuse he doesnt want to get bit. the pitbull is very teritorial but she has never been like this when introduced to another dog this way. just looking for some ideas to get my pitbull to be friendly with this dog??

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      Joanne 13 months ago

      I adopted a beautiful 7-9 year old German Shepard from a shelter and he is wonderful with people he is so loving and can't get enough love, but I also have 3 other German Shepard's and a jack Russell. The male that I adopted is always going after my other male if we are around. If I put him outside with a muzzle on and my female helps him get out of it he's fine with all of them until he sees us then he attacks the male again. Why would he only attack when they are in the house around us or outside when he see us.

    • profile image

      Rene 13 months ago

      We have a jack Russell with us for 12 years now but he cannot get along with other male dogs please help as we have moved in with family who have a pug and are afraid our jack russel will hurt him ...jack russel is male and we got him when he was 6 weeks old but this behaviour has always been there

    • DrMark1961 profile image

      Dr Mark 13 months ago from The Atlantic Rain Forest, Brazil

      Leila, you did not mention her age, but if she is younger I would suggest obedience training/canine good citizen program. If she is already older, avoidance would probably be your best bet. If this is impossible, classical conditioning might help, but it might just make her used to one or two dogs. It is good to hear she is okay with people.

    • profile image

      Leila 13 months ago

      Hi so i recently rescued a dog from the shelter and she perfect with the family and kids. She is an akita mix. She has been on play dates with other dogs and never seemed to have an issue. But we took her over to my grandparents house who had two dobermans and they kind of were snippy with her but never bit her. Ever since then she has seemed to be a little aggressive with dogs. Even one time she was off leash and a dog came and ran at us an i knew the dog and it wasnt aggressive but my dog lost it and attacked it. So now i keep her on leash at all times. But ever since then Dogs have ran up to her and me an she doesn't bite them but goes nuts and lunges at them when they reach us and sometimes she nips at them. She cries because she sees dogs now when we walk and wants to play and she is barking and crying not growling but she makes me so nervous I don't let her go play with them because i don't want anything to happen. She hasn't ever got aggressive with the kids or people and we rough house all the time and she lets babies crawl all over her. Just with dogs she seems to have gotten not good with. Any advice would be great!

    • DrMark1961 profile image

      Dr Mark 14 months ago from The Atlantic Rain Forest, Brazil

      Pat, the first thing you should do is take your Sibe to your vet to have him checked for eye problems like early cataracts, PRA, or retinal degeneration. Ask your vet if he is competent to diagnose these problems, and if not take him to a veterinary ophthamologist. It sounds a lot like he cannot identify the dogs approaching him and for that reason is becoming aggressive.

      If his vision is okay, the best way to treat would be by conditioning. Ask people you know with larger dogs to come up to him, let him sniff, etc. After awhile the trauma of the encounter with the small dog might go away.

    • profile image

      Pat 14 months ago

      Our Siberian Husky is turning 15, has been raised and has always been with another dog. We have 3 cats and no problems with their interactions. He was obedience trained and still obeys commands. However a few months back a situation occurred where a small dog was off leash and ran toward our Husky who was chained outside on our property. The small dog was barking and behaving like a small dog would, hopping around, exhibiting excited behavior. Since then the Hudky will lunge when meeting other dogs even in dog parks. This was never a problem before. Since then he has gone to boarding kennels without issues (per the kennel staff), walks great on leash and doesn't care if we pass other dogs, even if they are barking. The only problem now is when meeting other dogs, either on leash or dog parks. Just walking past dogs is no issue. He interacts well and normal with our Blue Heeler and no issues between them. Is there some training issue we can try? He never bites or shows aggression toward the other dogs, there is no growling, snarling, etc. However the lunging usually scares the other dogs and of course the owner. Any suggestions?

    • DrMark1961 profile image

      Dr Mark 14 months ago from The Atlantic Rain Forest, Brazil

      JC, one of my Pit Bulls has developed a personality like your Blue Heeler, and although she never bites she has to roll the other dog on his back to establish her dominance. Training is not going to help much in her condition, so avoidance is the only real answer. Avoid situations where she is going to get aggressive because even if she does not bite the other dogs owner might freak out when your dog tackles their dog.

      Most Blue Heelers in a working situation are not aggressive but they are territorial aggressive. The other best solution is to exercise her, a lot, even before you take her out. What about a treadmill? Is that a possibility for you? She needs to be very tired all of the time.

    • profile image

      JC 14 months ago

      My 3 year old female Blue Heeler has become dog to dog aggressive generally with smaller dogs. She is very well trained and immediately responds to commands. However if another dog rushes toward her or me, or our property, she attacks. She does NOT bite. She pins them down. The attacks looks and sound terrible like a violent fight however she has not yet ever inflicted any physical injury to other dogs. I understand dominance and pack order behaviour but why could it be that she is generally only like this with small dogs? I cannot trust her to be in off leash areas now. She has NEVER EVER instigated or been aggressive with other dogs, she simply minds her own business and plays. However if a dog runs up to her (even in non aggressive manner) she goes nuts. Just the other day we were at the beach and we were in the water swimming. My dog them saw a poodle over by our towels and clothes and ran 50 metres up the beach to chaise it away and go off her tree at it. She was well socialised and always around other dogs but now that she is older she generally can't stand other dogs being around her and most certainly she won't let them near me. Another point, she will always place herself between me and another dog or another person, always guarding. I don't want to muzzle her as she never instigates the trouble however I'm worried that one day she will cause harm. Any advice would be welcome.

    • DrMark1961 profile image

      Dr Mark 15 months ago from The Atlantic Rain Forest, Brazil

      Patty, it is very difficult to say. If your dog is very dominant, and your daughter´s dog is submissive, she may never turn around and snap your dog, which may tend to stop it. If you get in the middle trying to stop it, the dogs might just become confused about their ranking and actually become worse. Some pups will grow out of this, but at nine months I doubt it. The best thing you can do is see how the dogs live together, but you might need to rehome one of them later on.

    • DrMark1961 profile image

      Dr Mark 15 months ago from The Atlantic Rain Forest, Brazil

      S, no, not always. Basket muzzles have a calming effect on some dogs. Not all dogs are the same.

    • profile image

      Patty 15 months ago

      my dog is 9 months old (pit terrier) now and my daughter is moving home with her pit bull 2 years old. My dog is friendly and wants to play but does the biting not just mouthing and hurts her dog, how do I get her to stop? Will she ever out grow this?

    • profile image

      17 months ago

      A muzzle will tend to make your dog feel trapped than safe and more likely cause him to be more aggressive when taken off.

    • DrMark1961 profile image

      Dr Mark 18 months ago from The Atlantic Rain Forest, Brazil

      t, that mounting has nothing to do with sex, as you already know, but does have to do with his need to feel dominant. I think the only thing to do in his case is stop it at the first sign. If he is in the doggy park, for example, and mounts another dog, put the leash on him and take him home. After a few times he should understand that mounting means the end of his playtime. Good luck getting him under control.

    • profile image

      18 months ago

      unfortunately, my chihuahua gets so excited about playing he starts mounting every dog.. from playing, to aggressive to mounting... always the end result.

    • DrMark1961 profile image

      Dr Mark 2 years ago from The Atlantic Rain Forest, Brazil

      Blond Logic--is the Dobie female? It usually does not happen if they are male/female, but if they are the same sex the problem is much more common. The only thing I can suggest is if you can have your caseiro walk the two of them together for at least an hour morning and evening, and if you have an area where they can run off leash together it helps some dogs get over the problem. If that does not work, you are correct in that you will need to find a home for the new or older dog. Sometimes they just do not get along, no matter what you try. Good luck with them.

    • Blond Logic profile image

      Mary Wickison 2 years ago from Brazil

      Hi Dr. Mark,

      We have had problems with our two bitches. Our doberman has attacked our older mutt, 3 times. Now this means they both are tied at opposite ends of the house. Not ideal by any measure.

      The doberman has no problem with the male dog, just the female.

      We are beginning to think re-homing is the only option.

    • DrMark1961 profile image

      Dr Mark 3 years ago from The Atlantic Rain Forest, Brazil

      Hi Rachel! I read the comments on your electric fencing hub last night (and the hub, of course) and it is good to have you back. It looks like you are really busy with your new farm.

      I laughed at your comment about the kitten. I almost brought home a little rabbit yesterday, but thought of that dog-on-bunny violence. I trust my dogs with almost everything, but a bunny? No way.

    • Farmer Rachel profile image

      Rachel Koski 3 years ago from Pennsylvania, now farming in Minnesota

      Voted up and more! Important information for dog owners with dog-aggressive dogs. Now if only we could figure out how to end dog-on-kitten violence... ;) Take care!

    • DrMark1961 profile image

      Dr Mark 3 years ago from The Atlantic Rain Forest, Brazil

      I think "yank on the leash and tell your dog to shut up" needs to go on my "Methods" table.

      Thanks for that last comment. My parrot hubs do not seem important, as least to the big G. Oh well. My bird enjoys them anyway!!!

    • Bob Bamberg profile image

      Bob Bamberg 3 years ago from Southeastern Massachusetts

      Very useful article, Doc! I think the knee jerk reaction of most people, when their dogs show aggression towards others, is to yank on the leash and holler at the dog. It's so important to seek the help of a credentialed trainer. Your hub gives a lot of important detail. Voted up, useful and interesting. I don't think you've ever written a hub that isn't!

    • DrMark1961 profile image

      Dr Mark 3 years ago from The Atlantic Rain Forest, Brazil

      It sounds like she felt protective of you, Faith. Dominant dogs are like that, so when you were not around she probably felt enough in charge to ignore the riff-raff!

    • Faith Reaper profile image

      Faith Reaper 3 years ago from southern USA

      Useful article here. We had a Jack Russell terrier who thought she was a big dog and would become aggressive when other dogs approached us, but as long as we were not outside with her, she would just leave them be. I guess she felt she had to protect us.

      Voted up and more

    • DrMark1961 profile image

      Dr Mark 3 years ago from The Atlantic Rain Forest, Brazil

      DOM, you might enjoy this article about dog breeds that like cats.


    • DrMark1961 profile image

      Dr Mark 3 years ago from The Atlantic Rain Forest, Brazil

      Hi DOM. Thanks for sharing this. I have not seen you on here for a long time, was not sure you were still logging on to HP. I hope everything is going well for you down in Florida.

      Does Sekhmet ever actually try to hurt the cats? Sometimes dogs just act up when they feel they need to monopolize the owners time, and at other times they notice a cat taking a toy, pigs ear, or other special treat and they attack the cat to get it back. There is not really much you can do about it, as some cats will do fine and defend themselves, others will run off and stimulate prey behavior in the dog, which makes her that much worse.

      As your cats get older, and you want to have both dogs and cats in a household, you might want to look for a Maine Coon, a Siberian, or a Ragdoll. All three breeds are usually brave and willing to stand their ground. Most dogs will back off, but I have no idea if Sekhmet is that type or not.

      In the meantime, try not to show too much favor (or give special treats) to one cat when your dog is around.

      Good luck with that household!

    • DrMark1961 profile image

      Dr Mark 3 years ago from The Atlantic Rain Forest, Brazil

      No idea, Santosh. The most common dog in the US, at least when I lived there many years ago, is a Lab cross. That is probably what this dog is. I just downloaded the video from Youtube since it showed that technique I do not use.

    • Daughter Of Maat profile image

      Melissa Flagg OSC 3 years ago from Rural Central Florida

      Great article! We have an dog that is aggressive to both other dogs and cats. Although we only have one dog for this reason, we have 6 cats which tend to stay away from the dog, but there are times when Sekhmet seems to be intolerant and starts growling. In rare instances she attacks. Any tips for this kind of aggression?

    • srai01 profile image

      ARADHYA 3 years ago

      Dr Mark, It's really great and useful hub. I am facing this issue from long back "Dog to Dog aggression". I searched on net but didn't found something very useful. This was really nice.

      BTW: What's the breed of the dog in your video? Looks very Similar to Pariah dogs (Specially like Bhutia)?

    • DrMark1961 profile image

      Dr Mark 3 years ago from The Atlantic Rain Forest, Brazil

      Thanks for reading, Santosh. I wrote this after your suggestion the other day, but once I started realized I had a lot more to say than I realized. I hope it is not too long!

    • srai01 profile image

      ARADHYA 3 years ago

      Thanks for yet another great hub. Really useful info.,

      Voted up!


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