It’s not a job

Many of you know that I’m overseas for a year. But that will not stop me from doing what I love even if it’s far from home.

I’ve been able to manage a few online consultation. I do this because it is part of me and what I love. Importantly is, I can continue to help educate and equip owners with detailed understanding of a dog’s behaviour and their psychology, and I’m enjoying every bit of it.

Well, only little problem is, there will be lots of reading and typing. It looks something like this:


My appreciation and thanks to those who have contact me, as this will only help me improve further in how I deliver trainings and program. It is very important to have a continual learning journey and never be proud to think that I know it all, because no one does. If animal behaviourist PHD Patricia M., Dr. Sophia, and Dog behvaiourist, Veterinarian Ian Dunbar says they are always on a learning journey and they will never know it all about dogs because there’s always new research and studies about dog behaviour, then what more about trainers and behaviour therapist who only attain certifications or diplomas in related fields.

Therefore, I urge not just dog owners but trainers and behaviour therapist to continue learning and progress, come out from comfort zone and explore new methods that will only help dogs live a fulfilled life and not in fear of the next throw chain, jerk on a collar, heel tap on the dog’s butt, etc… We are living in a progressive nation, and progressing times, we can’t be stuck in our own comfort zone.

Dog to dog aggression – a growing behaviour

Laura Brody have put this in such a clear and accurate explanation that touches deep on the root cause of many dog to dog aggression cases. This is a growing behaviour issue in Singapore, and it’s a worrying problem as population of dog owners grow. IMG_4286

To understand more, click on the link below. Although she is touching on dog in America, but what we experience in Singapore is as bad, or maybe worse. Please take the time to read and understand how important it is to admit that there is a problem and take responsibility for it.

Click HERE: Are Domestic Dogs Losing the Ability to Get Along with Each Other?