First World War

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Myths about dogs I love. Interestingly, the falsehoods maintained through generations, and watch them grow and flourish and embellishment with the addition of each new group of converts to their cause. Impression I am in the holiness which is given to what is published, even ideas that have no basis in fact. As a writer, is how easy it is error-Mar proclaim as true, and that what is published is only as reliable as with-knowledge and integrity of its author-ity can. But the general reader has a to-that of fidelity to the written word. And this fidelity makes it possible for myths about the structure, behavior and training techniques for dogs, continue to recruit new adherents to their causes you, though they may not have any basis in reality. Then, through decades now, these debates continue as new generations of fans from both sides argue their points of view.

One of the most enduring of these debates is that the inter-ordinators support using techniques trains-up with food and coaches who abjure them. This confrontation is at least since the First World War, when there is great competition in training dogs between the English and Germans. English coaches of that era techniques used with food. On the other hand, the Germans held it securely-you that dogs should work not for food but for the love of his master, plus a good dose of discipline. Ac-tually there are trainers which seem unable to distinguish the difference between love and discipline. Then came BF Skinner to scare the scientific community with their boxes and trained pigeons and rodents.