Quick Fixes: Sometimes Prevention is Good Enough!

Duration: 1:02

Training and behavior modification are great, but sometimes it’s faster or more practical to train the humans or make some environmental changes. In many situations, we can set things up so that the dog doesn’t have a chance to misbehave.

Management can be a permanent “quick fix” or it can be used to give your new behaviors a chance to take root. In this seminar, you will learn new management tricks for lots of different kinds of problems, from peeing in the house to barking and fence-fighting. Be ready to (briefly) share your best tips, too!



Grisha Stewart

Grisha Stewart, MA, CPDT-KA, KPACTP specializes in dog aggression at her facility in Seattle, Ahimsa Dog Training, which has been voted Best of Western Washington.  “Ahimsa” is a Buddhist doctrine of nonviolence to all living things, which reflects Grisha’s focus on force-free methods to promote the well-being of dogs and their humans.

Grisha has a Master’s in Mathematics from Bryn Mawr College. She is now pursuing a Master’s in Psychology with an emphasis in animal behavior at Antioch University, while still running her 8-trainer business and doing private consults for aggression cases.  Her first career as a theoretical mathematician and college instructor serves her well in dog training and behavior consultations, because she relies heavily on the problem solving, critical thinking, and teaching skills she gained in that field. Since founding Ahimsa Dog Training in 2003, she has found her canine and human students to be much more excited about learning than her college students!

Canine behavior fascinates Grisha and she is highly motivated to help improve our techniques for rehabilitating and training dogs.  This led her to develop BAT, Behavior Adjustment Training, which uses environmental consequences to reward the dog and eliminate problem behaviors.

Refund Policy: The course fee will be refunded, in its entirety, so long as the enrollee requests a refund in writing no later than the 14th day after the course is purchased. Alternatively, the enrollee may request an exchange or credit toward a different course, instead of a refund.