How to stop dog from wanting to go in and out constantly?

+5
Answered
  6 answers
  • Jude Jude on Sep 27, 2017
    Try Pinterest. Search dogs or pets.

  • Chere' DiValerio Chere' DiValerio on Sep 27, 2017
    Dogs want out for lots of reasons...to pee, etc; to chase critters; to enjoy sunshine; to visit whatever is on the other side of the fence; or to be able to see what's happening around her/his territory. If they are for bathroom trips, get to a Vet. There's not much to be done about a yen for sunshine or visits, but if your dog just wants to see outside, provide access to a window (or windows) with elevated platforms, benches, boxes, or shelves, or move furniture that you don't mind getting sat on under a window . Then add a favorite pet bed, towel, or blanket to encourage your dog to settle in. I found that a doggie door to a fenced area or closed off porch is invaluable for my baby...and a wonderful time saver for me. If you need a quick fence, check into portable baby or pet fences. Most of these things can be located on craigslist or garage sales for cheap. Also, sturdy Hog or Sheep panels from local farm stores 3' to 5' tall by 16' long sell for around $25-35. Above all, think like a dog and picture what you'd like to have. Good luck!

  • Get a dog door! Provided your yard is fenced. Obviously bored. They need regular exercise every day. I only have one exit to the back yard through the kitchen sliding door.

    Top is inside looking out, bottom is outside looking in. Plastic flap was off for cleaning.

    They have in door and in wall models too. I just broke my left foot a week ago and would be in a pickle if I didn't have a dog door.

  • Johnavallance82 Johnavallance82 on Sep 27, 2017
    Do you have a Dog Door........Maybe he suffers from Claustrophobia - Can he see out through the door?

  • Lil27535403 Lil27535403 on Sep 27, 2017
    Build a doggie door.

  • 2dogal 2dogal on Sep 27, 2017
    If you can't have a doggie door, train him. Do not let him out every time he wants to go. Do not let him in every time he whines. You are the boss. Begin by putting him out every two hours, leave him there for an unspecified amount of time. Then after a couple weeks lengthen the time you put him out. Then begin to do this on an irregular schedule. You do not want to end up so schedule specific that it crates problems. When you bring him in and he hasn't whined, reward him.