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FAQ

How can a civilian adopt a retired police dog?
Yes. There are rescue organizations and networks specifically devoted to finding homes for law enforcement and military working dogs. Google and you shall find. You can also speak with your local LE agency or veterans group. Barring injury, the usual age for retirement is 8 to 10 years old. Police handlers often adopt their partner as the bond with those who've faithfully served them in harm's way can be immense.* Though one's residence, expensive medical issues, etc. can make that problematic. For similar reasons, you can also adopt otherwise well-trained dogs that have performance, behavioral, or medical issues that prevent them from working at the necessary level (e.g., due to PTSD).  You can also get young dogs (under 12 months of age) that have flunked training for similar reasons. The same is true with any service animal. You'll need to do your homework first, however: The concern is always the best home for the dog.  Departments and rescue organizations are very picky about whom they'll let adopt a dog with specialized training, potentially expensive medical issues, and/or behavioral problems. Thus, there's usually a pretty long list of candidates. *Honestly, I only pretend my own WD is just a dog, least my colleagues think me a emotional cripple. And then I must promise to make it up to him afterwards. I am far from the only one.
How can I adopt an army/police retired dog?
Contact olice commissioner office, look up for official in charge for dog squad and seek his advise. Sponsorship for retired dog comes with FAT financial committment. So if one is genuine and establish financial credentials he may end up getting retired police dog.
Where can I adopt an army retired dog?
I wonder how many of you are aware of this. Once an army dog gets old ( 8 - 9 yrs) he/ she is given an honourable retirement and shifted to this old home for dogs at RVC centre Meerut where they remain for the rest of their lives. All the dogs here are also available for adoption by dog lovers free of cost. Though they are old ( 8 +) they are highly trained and most of them (at least those who are below 10) are extremely fit and sprightly. They are adopted both by individuals and by units as guard dogs. Some of these dogs have even been awarded a COAS commendationSending the application sample herewith,however it should be addressed toComdtRVC Centre & CollegeMeerut CanttMeerut - 250001and not to the DG as is shown in the letterThe striked out parts contain name and from address.
How can we adopt a retired police dog in Delhi or Gurgaon?
Breads Available : Primarily has German Shepherds, Doberman and Labrador.There is no Direct way to adopt retired dogs in Delhi (As per my knowledge)You may Contact to Petfed Delhi about this in details, On November last year they organizedAdoption drive is to take place on November 5-6 in Select Citywalk Mall in Saket, New Delhi. Pet Fed, in partnership with People For Animals has organized this heart-melting dog adoption drive. Kudos to them?If SomeBody is in Bangalore or Near By you may contact toAdoptees can contact the DCP (CAR-South) for dog adoption on 080-25710856, 080-22942370.“Don't shop but Adopt” Started By Priya Chetty-Rajagopal, executive director, RGF IndiaMore KnowledgeRetiring Age : 8–10 yearsLife Span 12–14 Years*Goverment spent about 8–10K / Month Only on Food for single canine.
What is it like to live with an adopted retired military or police working dog as a family pet?
Great, really. My dog broke his leg just after finishing his police training. He is loyal to a fault, and very sweet. He herds the kids, barks when someone comes to the door, and insists we share an orange with him. He gets along fine with the other dogs, and because he is so well trained if I tell him someone is ok, then he loves an ear scratching. One of my wife's friends came over and not thinking had some legasl medical pot in her pocket, the dog just kept nudging her pocket with his nose, but he did not act agressivly in any way.Just because a dog is trained to bite does not make it aggressive. In fact less so, because the training teaches the dog that a bite is only ok in a few situations, which means an overt attack, or and order from the handler. At least with my dog, even if I ordered him to bite her would not unless the person was a threat. So it's not like saying the wrong words will cause him to bite someone.These dogs have amazing self control. Since the dog is bonded to me, he views me as “his person”, verses him being “my dog.” I was playing with my son, and we started to have a pillow fight, not thinking I smacked my son with a pillow knocking him down. The dog charged, but he would not bite me. He put himself in between me and my 4 year old son (who was giggling like a loon) and growled, he pushed his head into me to move me back, and then grabbed the pillow (weapon in his mind) and took it from me, destroying it. For the next few hours he followed my son around. So he dfid just what he was suppose to do. Yet no one got hurt, (except the pillow) and I learned that he will protect my son with his life. Good Dog.So as long as you remember that the dogs are trained to protect, and remember that when you want to chase your kids, or have a pillow fight. They also always want to be near their person. Most can figure out any door in short order, so don't think you can ever go to the bathroom or take a shower alone again.(which is why there is a dog bed in my master bathroom, it's a lost cause trying to keep him out and I'd rather have him in with the door closed, lol)When we brought him home as I said he bonded with me, so my wife was on edge for a few weeks as he would not let her come into the bedroom if I was already asleep. But as soon as he learned she was ok, now he doesn't even lift his head when she comes in the room while I'm sleeping. He knows the neighbors and the kids around, and while outside he is always up for some petting or a quick game of fetch with one of the local kids. They always stop to pet him when they ride by on bikes or if we are out for a walk.Our other (non police) German shepherd doesn't like the vacume cleaner, but the big guy knows who is family so when the other dog loses her shit and goes for the vacume the police dog blocks her, and pushes her away from on my wife. He knows my wife is part of the pack, and keeps her safe. Both of our mothers now live the dog, even though he growled at them at first when we had our son. But they learned that he is just protecting the baby, and so thgey would just pet him, in a way asking his permission to pick up the baby, then he was ok with it. When the baby would cry he would come and get me or my wife.He is the best dog I've ever had, and our family is is better with him in it. (Plus dogs love to clean up after messy kids eating?)
Can any civilian adopt army/police trained dogs?
Wooow, so meaning question: Can any civilian adopt army police trained dogs?TOP 22 TIPS TO TRAIN YOUR DOG3?Hi friends,I had 6 years in dog training and let me share some useful dog traiining tips as below.I hope you enjoy it.1. Weight WatchingIf you are worried that your puppy might gain too much weight because of the extra treats, you can use a portion of his daily food ration as part of his training treats.2. Ring the Changes?Always use a good variety of treats, as this will keep your dog interested, and means you can use different types of food at different times in your trainiing. In general, treats are useful for calmer, slower exercises, where you want your dog to stay relaxed, and toys/games are useful for more energetic exercises, such as recall, where the dog comes running to you. You can enjoy a great game together, which will really make your dog's effort worthwhile, and encourage him to want to be with you?3. Brain training method:Brain Training for Dogs is an ebook and online training program that aims to develop the dogs brain to increase focus and ability to understand commands.It's based on the premise that a dog is not intentionally disobedient but too distracted to follow commands.After signing up, you receive a PDF for the main book, the bonus book, and access to the member section of the website. This is where you can find all the videos.The book starts with an introduction into force-free training methods. Every exercise is based on these principles. This section really opened our eyes to how we have been trying to train before.After the theory come the practical exercises. There are 21 different "brain training" games that you can teach your dog. We found it really easy to play these games. Each is described in-depth and illustrated with a video.More details: Brain training method4. Tell Him What You Want Him to DoThere is nothing inherently wrong with telling your dog “no,” except that it doesn’t give him enough information. Instead of telling your dog “no,” tell him what you want him to do. Dogs don’t generalize well, so if your dog jumps up on someone to say hello and you say no, he may jump higher or he may jump to the left side instead of the right. A better alternative would be to ask him to “sit.” Tell him what you want him to do in order to avoid confusion.5. Be ConsistentWhenever you’re traiining your dog, it’s important to get as many family members involved as possible so everyone’s on the same page. If you are telling your dog “off” when he jumps on the couch and someone else is saying “down,” while someone else is letting him hang out up there, how on earth is he ever going to learn what you want? Consistency will be the key to your success.6. Have Realistic ExpectationsChanging behavior takes time. You need to have realistic expectations about changing your dog’s behavvior as well as how long it will take to change behavviors that you don’t like. Often behaviors which are “normal” doggie behavviors will take the most time such as barking, digging and jumping. You also need to consider how long your dog has rehearsed the behaviior. For example, if you didn’t mind that your dog jumped up on people to say hi for the last seven years and now you decide that you don’t want him to do that anymore, that behaviior will take a much longer time to undo than if you had addressed it when he was a pup. Remember it’s never too late to change the behaviior some will just take longer than others.7. Don’t Underethe Benefits of Feeding a High Quality FoodFeed your dog a high-quality diet with appropriate amounts of protein. If your dog spends most of his days lounging in your condo, don’t feed him food with a protein level that is ideal for dogs who herd sheep all day. The money that you will spend on feeding an appropriate quality food will often be money that you save in vet bills later on. I recommend you always check with your veterinarian for the right diet for your dog.8. You Get What You Reinforce ‡ Not Necessarily What You WantIf your dog exhibits a behaviior you don’t like, there is a strong likelihood that it’s something that has been reinforced before. A great example is when your dog brings you a toy and barks to entice you to throw it. You throw the toy. Your dog has just learned that barking gets you to do what he wants. You say “no,” and he barks even more. Heaven forbid you give in and throw the toy now? Why? Because you will have taught him persistence pays off. Before you know it you’ll have a dog that barks and barks every time he wants something. The solution? Ignore his barking or ask him to do something for you (like “sit”) before you throw his toy.9. Bribery vs. RewardThe idea of using treats to traiin is often equated with bribery. Truthfully, dogs do what works. If using treats gets them to do what you want, then why not? You can also use the world around you as a reinforcement. Every interaction you have with your dog is a learning opportunity, so when you think about it, you probably don’t use food very often except during active trraining sessions. So why does your dog continue to hang out? Because you reinforce him with praise, touch, games and walks. Just remember, the behaviior should produce the treat, the treat should not produce the behaviior.10. FreedomLet your new dog gradually earn freedom throughout your home. A common error that many pet parents make is giving their new dog too much freedom too soon. This can easily lead to accidents relating to house trraining and destructive chewing. So, close off doors to unoccupied rooms and use baby gates to section off parts of the house, if necessary. One of the best ways to minimize incidents is to keep your dog tethered to you in the house and by using a crate or doggie safe area when you can’t actively supervise him.11. Plan AheadPlan exactly what you're going to teach your puppy, and practise without him first of all. This may sound weird, but if you make sure you know what you're doing, and you've gone through the motions physically first, before bringing in your puppy, you'll be less likely to confuse him, or get confused yourself? Don't do too much at once - keeping it simple means your puppy can be confident and get it right. You can then progress slowly, but surely?12. Location, LocationStart your trraining sessions in a calm place you're both very familiar with, so you can both concentrate without too many distractions.13. Motivate and RewardAlways have a reward your puppy will really want and enjoy, this will help to motivate him to find out what he needs to do to earn it, and means he'll always really enjoy the session. Choose something he loves, whether that is food or toys. If you're using food, try cutting your chosen treat into small pieces about the size of a fingernail and count them out into 10s, so you can be sure to give your dog a break after every set of 10 practices?14. Listen to Your DogLearn to listen to your dog. If your dog appears to be uncomfortable meeting another dog, animal or person, don’t insist that he say hello. He’s telling you that he isn’t comfortable for a reason, and you should respect that. Forcing the issue can often result in bigger problems down the line.15. Be Generous with Your AffectionMost people don’t have a problem being very clear about when they are unhappy with their dogs, but, they often ignore the good stuff. Big mistake? Make sure you give your dog lots of attention when he’s doing the right thing. Let him know when he’s been a good boy. That’s the time to be extra generous with your attention and praise. It’s even okay to be a little over the top.16. Does He Really Like It?Just because the bag says “a treat all dogs love” doesn’t mean your dog will automatically love it. Some dogs are very selective about what they like to eat. Soft and chewy treats are usually more exciting for your dog than hard and crunchy treats. Keep your eyes open for what he enjoys.17. Set up his private den.He needs "a room of his own." From the earliest possible moment give your pup or dog his own, private sleeping place that's not used by anyone else in the family, or another pet. He'll benefit from short periods left alone in the comfort and safety of his den. Reward him if he remains relaxed and quiet. His den, which is often a crate, will also be a valuable tool for house trraining.18. Help him relax when he comes home.When your puppy gets home, give him a warm hot water bottle and put a ticking clock near his sleeping area. This imitates the heat and heartbeat of his litter mates and will soothe him in his new environment. This may be even more important for a new dog from a busy, loud shelter who's had a rough time early on. Whatever you can do to help him get comfortable in his new home will be good for both of you.19. Teach him to come when called.Come Jasper? Good boy? Teaching him to come is the command to be mastered first and foremost. And since he'll be coming to you, your alpha status will be reinforced. Get on his level and tell him to come using his name. When he does, make a big deal using positive reinforcement. Then try it when he's busy with something interesting. You'll really see the benefits of perfecting this command early as he gets older.20. Reward his good behavior.Reward your puppy or dog's good behavior with positive reinforcement. Use treats, toys, love, or heaps of praise. Let him know when's he's getting it right. Likewise, never reward bad behaviour, it'll only confuse him.21. Take care of the jump up.Puppies love to jump up in greeting. Don't reprimand him, just ignore his behavior and wait 'til he settles down before giving positive reinforcement. Never encourage jumping behavior by patting or praising your dog when he's in a "jumping up" position. Turn your back on him and pay him no attention.22. Teach him on "dog time."Puppies and dogs live in the moment. Two minutes after they've done something, it's forgotten about. When he's doing something bad, try your chosen traiining technique right away so he has a chance to make the association between the behavior and the correction. Consistent repetition will reinforce what's he's learned.
How old is the average police dog, when retired?
I am doubtful that hard statistics exist here, because other than having to share information systems, agencies are pretty independent - there is no national registry of service dog data that I know of. However, after perusing several FAQ pages of K-9 units within police departments across the country, it seems the range is around 7-9 years of age, of course, this is all dependent upon the condition of the individual dogs. While a department obviously wants to extract as much service from canine officers as possible (after spending 10-20K on procurement and training), they have very demanding jobs, bouncing from tracking to drug searches to suspect engagement and back again.The decision to retire a dog will be made between the handling officer, his or her sergeant, and pertinent command staff - but it will always represent what is, in good faith, perceived as the best interest of the dog. Fielding a diseased or injured dog doesn't do anybody any favors, it's cruel and not worth getting it or a human officer killed, money be damned. Whenever the dog is unable to perform to standard, whether it's three or eleven, the retirement discussion will commence...but this typically seems to happen between seven and nine years of age.