By Norman Bridwell
Many Halloweens in the past, Clifford used to be only a tiny pink dog who acquired into plenty of trouble.
This Halloween vintage is being reissued simply in time for Halloween in an all-new structure with a die lower conceal that holds a pumpkin-shaped glitter gel pack!
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Additional resources for Clifford's First Halloween
The object of the game is to have your dog interact with the box in any way he pleases. Touch it with his nose, paw at it, step in it, pick it up in his mouth, sit in it—it makes absolutely no difference what the behavior is. As long as he interacts with the box, he gets clicked. ” after you click as a reinforcement in addition to the treat, but you may not say anything to help him along. Just like in the “warm, warmer” game, you are restricted to the clicker to tell the dog if he is getting close.
That is exactly the game you are going to play with your dog. For this exercise, we are going to use an empty cardboard box. The exact size and shape of the box is not particularly important, but it should be low enough for the dog to step into easily, and large enough to fit at least two of his feet in, if he wishes. A shirt box will do nicely for most dogs. Here are the rules: 1. The object of the game is to have your dog interact with the box in any way he pleases. Touch it with his nose, paw at it, step in it, pick it up in his mouth, sit in it—it makes absolutely no difference what the behavior is.
Congratulations—your dog knows his name. Now that you have taken the first step and trained your dog to realize that his name is of significance, you have to be careful not to un-do the work you have 33 W h e n Pi g s Fly put in by coupling your dog’s name with anything that is unpleasant. If you want to preserve the great name recognition that you have built with your clicker, your dog’s name has to be a truly sacred sound. By “sacred,” I mean that his name has to be the sound that he treasures hearing over any other sound in the world.
Clifford's First Halloween by Norman Bridwell