While you are walking, have several treats in your left hand (if your dog is walking on your left side) and hold your hand in front of your dog’s nose. Every few seconds, give your dog a treat and praise her for walking nicely on leash. If your dog begins to pull on the leash, stop immediately and get your dog’s attention. Ask her to sit, then put your treat hand back in front of her nose and start walking again. Practice daily for at least a week, then stop luring your dog with treats in your hand. Instead, treat your dog every other step or so with a treat from your left pocket or treat pouch. Over the course of many training sessions, gradually increase the number of steps you go in between treats. First reward your dog every 5 steps, then every 10 steps, and so on.
How to train your dog to stop pulling on their leash - ExpertBeacon
If your dog continues to pull after you’ve been stopped for three seconds, start very slowly walking backwards. Your dog will realize she’s losing ground now, not gaining it. When the dog turns around to look at you, wondering what’s gone wrong at your end of the leash, the leash will loosen a little bit. At that point, you can praise her and start walking forward again.
3 Ways to Stop a Dog from Pulling on Its Leash - wikiHow
Rewarding your dog for good behavior is vital in leash training. If the dog stops to look at you, treat and praise. Another way to work on the problem is to stop where you are until the leash is loose. Once the leash is loose, treat and praise, and then you can continue the walk. This is telling your dog that when he pulls, you will not move.
Mar 16, 2017 - How to Stop a Dog from Pulling on Its Leash