" and him responding, "No, water." Or asking your Border collie, "Which toy do you want?" and getting the response, "Stick." If you've ever wondered what dogs would tell us if they could, now you can find out.Bill also writes about being the first to train actors to work with animals on stage, his love for mutts over purebreds, as well as the four-acre animal retirement compound where he lives. , we discover just exactly how this very special Border Collie achieved the seemingly impossible.Chaser’s guardian and trainer, retired psychologist John Pilley, taught his brilliant dog a record-busting vocabulary of 1,000 words. Pilley’s training methods can be effectively put to use by any dog-lovers looking to unlock their dog’s potential.She learns their scandals and deepest secrets and through her the lives of all those she has touched are changed. This memoir not only answers that question, but follows the author’s odyssey from urban money-grubber to enlightened dogrescuer reveling in the universal web of life. Through interaction with several unique dogs, and through the author’s love for and marriage to a very special woman.The deep inspiration and humanitarianism that is depicted throughout this brilliant book will have you looking at your dog in a totally different way, while at the same time realizing what it means to be a truly enlightened human being. Mc Greevy, award-winning researcher, animal behaviorist, veterinarian and author of five previous books, shares the techniques he uses with his own dogs (pictured on the cover) and helps readers understand the challenges and confusions dogs face living in the modern world.It tells the story of how a beautiful, smart blond lady----Collie, that is-----became head of the Defense Foreign Language Institute (DFLI).The pointed parallels to the Monterey area (Montevista for Monterey, Pacific Forest for Pacific Grove, etc.) really tickled me. ), a very logical explanation would set it all straight. Enter Anna and Steve Tolan—former police officers who had left behind their life in England to live in the African bush. They named him Bulu, or "wild dog" in the local Nyanja language.
Most of the pilots will tell you that when these dogs board the plane, they know they are being rescued.
Packed with vivid descriptions of encounters with crocodiles, lions, leopards, poisonous snakes, armed poachers, and more, Bill Berloni has spent the past thirty years training dogs and cats for Broadway productions, primarily using animals rescued from shelters.