How can you get a dog to breed if she is a dog attacker?

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I want to breed my Rednose pit but she hates other dogs. I’ve tried a muzzle on both and they got out of them. What can I do to calm her into submission?

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16 Responses to “How can you get a dog to breed if she is a dog attacker?”

  1. Julissa says:

    You spay her.

  2. Greatdog86 says:

    There is no excuse for breeding or for supporting breeders. If you love animals and are ready to care for a cat or a dog for the rest of the animal’s life, please adopt from your local animal shelter, where there are dogs and cats galore—tails wagging and hearts filled with hope, looking out through the cage bars, just waiting to find someone to love. Shelters receive new animals every day, so if you don’t find the perfect companion to match your lifestyle on your first visit, keep checking back. When you find your new best friend, you’ll be glad that you chose to save a life—and made a new best friend as well.

    Most people know to avoid puppy mills and "backyard" breeders. But many kind individuals fall prey to the picket-fence appeal of so-called "responsible" breeders and fail to recognize that no matter how kindly a breeder treats his or her animals, as long as dogs and cats are dying in animal shelters and pounds because of a lack of homes, no breeding can be considered "responsible."

    Producing animals for sale is a greedy and callous business in a world where there is a critical and chronic shortage of good homes for dogs, cats, and other animals, and the only "responsible breeders" are ones who, upon learning about their contribution to the overpopulation crisis, spay or neuter their animals, and get out of the business altogether.

    Those who breed millions of dogs and cats each year for profit are contributing to the companion animal overpopulation crisis. Every newborn puppy or kitten means one home fewer for a dog or cat desperately waiting in a shelter or roaming the streets.

    Producing more animals—either to make money or to obtain a certain "look" or characteristic—is also harmful to the animals who are produced by breeding. Dogs and cats don’t care whether their physical appearance conforms to a judge’s standards, yet they are the ones who suffer the consequences of humans’ manipulation. Inbreeding causes painful and life-threatening genetic defects in "purebred" dogs and cats, including crippling hip dysplasia, blindness, deafness, heart defects, skin problems, and epilepsy. Distorting animals for specific physical features also causes severe health problems. The short, pushed-up noses of bulldogs and pugs, for example, can make exercise and even normal breathing difficult for these animals. Dachshunds’ long spinal columns often cause back problems, including disk disease.

    All breeders fuel the companion animal overpopulation crisis, and every time someone purchases a puppy or a kitten instead of adopting from an animal shelter, homeless animals lose their chance of finding a home—and will be euthanized. Many breeders don’t require every puppy or kitten to be spayed or neutered prior to purchase, so the animals they sell can soon have litters of their own, creating even more animals to fill homes that could have gone to shelter animals—or who will end up in animal shelters or so-called "no-kill" animal warehouses themselves. Simply put, for every puppy or kitten who is deliberately produced by any breeder, a shelter animal dies.

  3. Kelp says:

    Why breed a behaviorally unsound dog? Are you just asking for trouble?

  4. ladystang says:

    take to a dog fighter they have the equipment to subdue her long enough. she may come back injured but you just want the puppies right.

  5. rmbrruffian says:

    You don’t. You spay it. Aggressive dogs should never be bred. All it does is pass the aggression on to the offspring. There are enough dogs in shelters without adding to the population.

  6. Match says:

    uh did you forreal just ask that? you DONT. spay her. if a dogs aggressive her pups will be to. my dog got attacked my two pits last year and for awhile i hated pit bulls but then i thought about it and decided its not the dog’s fault. it’s the owners. so uh my advice to you is don’t be one of those owners and get her spayed and work with her.

  7. Anne says:

    What qualities does your dog have that make her of breeding quality? Temperament should be a huge factor when breeding dogs, so I’m wondering why you feel the need to breed your aggressive pit bull? There are enough unwanted pit bulls as it is, please do not try to add to that number. Get your dog spayed and then find a trainer to help you with her aggression problems. This should be your main focus now, not getting her to mate.

  8. In the beginning God created evolution. says:

    You don’t breed her. You can’t control her, that much is obvious. We also don’t know if her aggression is due to not being properly socialized, if it’s due to bad breeding (most likely), or if she simply does not want to mate/isn’t interested in the stud.

    Since you don’t know what you are doing spay the poor creature. She clearly does not wan to mate with the stud and may very well kill him. There are enough ill-tempered pit bulls euthanized in shelters every day. Stop trying to contribute to the problem. You have no idea what you are doing or how to breed pit bulls. You probably don’t even know if they are pure bred. Here’s a hint: red nose is a coat/nose color, not a type or breed, and "pit bull" is a blanket term that covers up to 30 different dog breeds.

    Spay and neuter, clueless breeders are the reason Pit Bulls are today’s "devil dog" and why there are so many in shelters.

  9. cougar26 says:

    u cant

  10. Emily says:

    People that breed fight dogs make me sick, your a horrible person for wanting to do that. People like you give the breed a bad name. I have a pitbull and she is the sweetest dog and not aggressive at all. You should not breed them anyway the world has way to many stray homeless dogs that need homes and bring more into the world is wrong.

  11. Holly says:

    You don’t! Vola!
    You want to have your dog bred against her will? Dog fighters do that. They have the male RAPE the female while she’s unable to move. Sick.

    I know for a fact that your dog is not a well bred dog as you refer to her as a "Rednose Pit bull" Which is not what any reputable breeder would call their dog.

    Leave your poor dog alone

  12. yogibooboo says:

    you’ve a problem don’t you

  13. Rayven ~ Here we Go Again says:

    *rolls eyes*

    And she’s such a good example of the breed worth breeding why? Dog aggression is par for the course and if you don’t know how to handle her then you don’t need to be breeding.

    Fix your dogs and leave the breeding to the experts.

  14. namisswash says:

    If you are calling the dog a "rednose" then you obviously have no business even trying to breed. The dog is smart!

  15. Dog Section Regular says:

    You don’t. Spay her. There is no need for more Pit Bulls in this world. By the way, "Red nose" is JUST A COLOR not a breed, or bloodline!

  16. Theresa says:

    you can do artificial insemination and have a doctor do it but if she is aggressive, she might not take to the puppies or she will end up passing it on to them. its not a good idea to breed an antisocial dog. and its never the dogs fault for being agressive, its the way their owner trained (or didnt train) the dog. they do what they are taught because they want to please their owner. pit bulls were found as one of the top 10 friendliest dogs. right up there with the golden retriever and border collie, so if they are taught right they can be everyones best friend.

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