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Leash Training your Cat
Leash training, like any other training, a cat will require the proper tools, research, patience and practice. Cats are smart and sensitive which you will never want to use force or physical threats on a cat. Any of the force behaviors that you use on the cat will only result in a cat fearing you.
You will be the one that will have to change the behavior in Good words used, the cat’s name, and the behavior the cat is doing. Like tabby, you are not to do that climbing on the table. Treats are another way of showing your cat for good behavior. Use small treats; you do not want them to have a full meal when training them. Later after the good behavior is recognized, you will be able to phase the treats so that you do not have to use them any more.
Treats should be just that treats. Never use the cat’s dinner food for treats. Use good healthy treats in small portions. Do not give large amounts, as this is a treat and not the dinner.
Training your cat to be on a leash or wear a collar can take time. This time should be set a side to do the training. Do not ever start training a cat for a behavior and stop. If you ever want to start, again, the cat can become confused and very stressful. If the cat gets sick or an illness, this it self will be stressful on a cat and you will have to stop the training. At this time, you will want to get the cat to the vet.
After the sickness or illness, is taken care of, you can continue the training, also during this time you will want to gently and carefully want to maintain the step of training your cat is at. This will reinforce the training that you have done and can continue.
Next, you will want to seek out good equipment for the leash training of the cat. Looking at the equipment, you will want to keep in mind that a cat’s neck is thin-skinned. Harness are great for walking cats, keeping your cat safe, trying to get away, and much more comfortable to the cat. A light short leash would be perfect for walking. Do not get a long one, as you will want the cat close to you for danger is near. In addition, you are walking the cat the cat is not walking you.
You will need to work with your cat once you get the harness, so that the cat will be happy with it on. Use steps in doing this like, let the cat look it over to get their scent on it, after that apply the harness on carefully and remove it. Do this until the cat is comfortable with the harness on in the house. Do not take the cat outside to do this. Your cat will try to get away and with being outside you have no borders for the cat to stay in.
Once you have accomplished those steps, and the cat is happy with the harness then start with the leash. Walk the cat in side before trying outdoors. Once you see that cat is happy with this step, now is the final training.
Take the cat outside and do walking in the yard until you and the cat feel comfortable. Make sure the cat is walking with you and you are not pulling the cat with the leash. You cat at first will be distracted with many things that the outside world has to offer.
Training your cat on a leash has advantages not only for walking but also for other trainings. Taking your cat to a vet, instead of the carrier, you might try the leash once the cat is comfortable with using the leash.
Reward your cat each step of the way, and happy trails to you and your cat.
Be sure to check out Cat Accessories
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Electrical Training Courses
Electrical Training Courses are suitable for all skill levels; from new entrants to the electrical industry, to tradespeople looking to cross skill from another trade, through to professionals looking to upgrade their qualifications and skills.
There are a wide range of courses available, from part time, full time, weekend, week day, long term to short term – so youre sure to find a course that you can fit around your life. There are also many different levels of courses available.
NVQs provide the candidate with work-based, practical experience as well as a qualification and are designed for 16 to 25 year olds. In order to qualify for an NVQ you will need four GCSEs at grade C or above in Maths, Science and English.
If you are over 25 you will need to look into a technical certificate such as a City & Guilds. Or you can undertake one of many Part P courses. These courses are designed to give individuals formal electrical training in the field of Domestic Electrical Installation Work. These qualifications are recognised by accreditation bodies, meaning that you can register with these bodies and certify your own work. By participating in Part P training you also have peace of mind that your work is safe and compliant.
One of the most popular courses is the BPEC Part P Electrical Full Scope course. Some courses require an element of electrical knowledge and experience but this course is ideal for beginners. The course covers levels A,B,C and D of electrical work and once the course is completed you will be able to join the full scope electrical competent persons schemes offered by ELECSA. You will also be able to test and certify your own work.
Renewable energy sources are becoming increasingly popular, especially with the feed-in tariff being introduced to encourage UK homeowners to switch to energy sources such as heat pumps and solar panels. This demand for qualified installers is a great opportunity for any electricians looking to increase their offering. There are many top-up courses available to allow you to fit renewable energy sources. Please be aware that to legally install Solar P.V you need a Part P Qualification Full Scope and the 17th edition courses qualification.