Simple Solution Training Pad Holder

Simple Solution Training Pad Holder

  • Prevents tearing and shredding
  • A secure anchor to keep pads in place
  • Fits all training pads 21 inches or larger
  • Easy to use
  • 1 Pad holder

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Puppy Pads

Simple Solution Training Pad Holder

Helps prevent tearing or shredding of pads and provides a secure anchor to keep pads in place. Fits all brands of pads 21″ x 21″ or larger.

How to Potty Train a Puppy at night | Dog Pads

Things You Need to Potty Train a puppy at night

  • pen or dog box
  • Set a regular schedule for potty breaks during the day to give your dog as much opportunity to learn to potty outside in your chosen location. Puppies usually need six to eight such breaks during the day, leaving an hour between each break.
  • Add feeding times your schedule to match the potty breaks. Take your dog for a break after having eaten as your stomach is small and unable to handle the waste products for a long time. As a rule of thumb puppies eliminate about 15 minutes after drinking, and about 30 minutes after eating.
  • Doing an activity with your pet before bed to use the excess energy. Play ball or chase for 30 minutes to tire her out and help her sleep quickly.
  • Food and give your dog a break potty right before bedtime. Tell a joint command to “go pee” or “do your business” when she is urinating outside and then you can start saying that before she urine so she knows what you want her to do. Always offer praise when it potties in the right place to let her know that she did a good job.
  • Place your puppy in his crate or dog pen in a location away from the noise, preferably with a clean room wipe to minimize cleaning if an accident happens. In this way, he gets a peaceful sleep and are less likely to wake up at night and make a mess. Puppies under four months of age may need a toilet break overnight, but it can stop as you get older and understand the routine of your home.

How to Potty Train a Dog | Puppy Pads

  1. Buy a box for your dog. Formation of the grid is the first step in potty training. Choose a box with enough room for your dog to turn around comfortably. However, it should not have so much space that he could use the bathroom in one corner and sleep in another. If your dog learns to associate his crate with using the toilet, it will resist going into the crate to place or sleep.
    – In the first weeks, expect accidents in the crate even if it is the right size for the dog. Do not lose patience, though! He’s still learning.
    – If your dog is a larger breed, consider buying a box with adjustable barriers that can be removed as the dog grows.
  2. Get your dog used to the crate. Place the box in a busy room in the house, where people often gather. The room is a good location for crate training. Leave the door open so the dog can explore at their own pace, and treat it whenever he goes into the crate.
    – After he grew used to the crate, start closing the door and leaving it there for long periods of time. Crate him at night and when you are not home to see it.
    – You can move the crate between rooms – bringing it to the room with you at night, for example. But always make sure it is somewhere your dog feels safe.
  3. Assign a bathroom regular point. Take it to the same place every time you take it. If he associates go to the bathroom with a very specific place, it will be less likely to have accidents elsewhere. It will also make cleaning easier on the road because you will know where he likes to go.