Obedience Classes

K9 Good Neighbor Program

Program Orientation is Sunday, March 1, 2020 at 6:00 p.m.

Class with dogs is Monday, March 2, 2020 at 6:00 p.m.

This 60-minute class is for dogs 17 weeks and older. We focus on doggy manners and life skills, so your canine companion can live harmoniously within your family and within the community. If your pooch is 17 weeks and older, and needs training in basic obedience or needs a refresher on doggy manners, this is the class for you and your canine buddy. All of the skills are taught as we play a variety of games with your dogs. We focus on teaching your dog a recall; sit/maintain; down/maintain; nice leash walking; proper greeting skills as well as impulse control.

We meet a total of 6 times. The first class is an Orientation without your dog. We discuss training methodology and techniques, as well as questions you may have regarding your dog. At the Orientation, you will receive a folder that contains your class handouts, as well as a high quality treat bag for ease of use when rewarding your canine companion.

Please Note: Your dog must be socially comfortable around other dogs and people to join this class. If your dog is dog and/or people reactive, this is not the appropriate program for your dog to join.

Class Limit: 6 dogs

Class Fee: $145

Rally Obedience 301 - (Advanced/Excellent/Masters)

Begins Tuesday, March 3, 2020 at 7:30 p.m.

Begins Wednesday, March 4, 2020 at 11:30 a.m.

This is a 6-week; 60-minute class. Dogs and handlers must be able to work all Novice,  Intermediate and be working Advanced signs. New signs will be introduced in this course.

Class limit:  5 dogs per class

Class Fee:  $125. (A minimum of 3 dogs are needed to hold a class.)

Instructor:  Cathy Los

Tues., Mar. 3, 2020 at 7:30 p.m.

Wed., Mar. 4, 2020 at 11:30 a.m.

Rally Obedience (also known as Rally or Rally-O) is a dog sport based on obedience. Unlike regular obedience, instead of waiting for the judge’s orders, the competitors proceed around a course of designated stations with the dog in heel position. The course consists of 10 to 20 signs that instruct the team what to do. Unlike traditional obedience, handlers are allowed to encourage their dogs during the course.