Cane Corso's hair isn't quite as long, but we groom them daily too, regular grooming not only brushes away stuff from their bodies but also improves their blood circulation, speeds up their metabolism, and gives them smooth, shiny hair. In addition, we also give the dog a bath on time, but we should not wash the dog too often, so as not to damage the dog's hair and skin.
We feed the Cane Corso in a scientific and correct way. We must feed the Cane Corso in a fixed manner, and try to keep the dog in a fixed place at every meal. We should provide them with a fixed amount of food, and require them to finish eating within a specified time, usually between 15 and 25 minutes. If the dog fails to finish eating, we should also remove the utensils in a timely manner, and force him to develop a regular eating habit, which is beneficial to his intestines and stomach. In addition, we should provide adequate water quality for dogs every day, and ensure that the water is fresh and clean so that their bodies can absorb enough water to avoid many diseases, such as fire, constipation, tear marks, and so on.
Cane Corso is regularly cleaned out of the ears, eyes, mouth, mouth, tail, feet, and other body parts to ensure dog hygiene. We also want to make sure that they are clean and hygienic in general so that we can raise healthier Castillo dogs.
Preventive care is always better than treatment. Preventive care, such as early screening, you can have regular veterinary checkups, and recommended diet and exercise can help your Cane Corso avoid or minimize many health problems. Like other purebred animals, Cane Corso bulbs are more prone to some genetic health problems. In particular, the breed is more susceptible to canine hip dysplasia, which may lead to degenerative joint disease and osteoarthritis. According to the American Cane Corso Association, proper nutrition, weight maintenance and proper exercise can help prevent or reduce hip dysplasia in this breed. Your veterinarian is your best resource in choosing the ideal diet and exercise for your dog to avoid unnecessary weight gain and health problems. Others are also prone to epilepsy, especially idiopathic epilepsy, the etiology of epilepsy is unknown. Idiopathic epilepsy is diagnosed by veterinarians and can be treated with drugs.
Cane Corso is very loyal and affectionate to his master, so it is better to treat him as his own child, play with him more, get close to him more, talk to him more, then he will trust you and recognize you as his master soon.
With Cane Corso's quick wit, lively enthusiasm, and submissive attitude to his master, Cane Corso is easy to train and, with the right approach, will soon make an obedient, intelligent companion dog.
Others have a sensitive heart. This means that aversion training methods are not necessary to achieve the desired results. As a breed that thrives by pleasing the people, vines are hurt by other sharp words, eager to learn, to be entertained and praised. In order to make the dog successful, it is suggested that the owner should approach the dog quietly and confidently and not be angry with the bad behavior of the dog.
Although others are eager to have time with the owners of Cane Corso, it's good for Cane Corso to spend some time on themselves. This allows dogs to explore their own world and indulge their natural curiosity in a safe environment. When the owner sometimes needs to leave home, the time alone can help the dog feel safe and at ease. Early socialization is crucial for Cane Corso to grow into a well adapted adult dog. In a safe environment, attention should be paid to introducing dogs to new people and experiences. If proper socialization does not take place in the first few months of a dog's life, Cane Corso can learn to respond to novelty with fear and aggression rather than curiosity and enthusiasm.
First of all, it is not recommended to keep Cane Corso on the balcony or in a cage. This behavior will do harm to the physical and mental development of Cane Corso. Especially for those who just start to raise dogs, most of them will be worried about cane corso's bad behavior, such as defecating on the ground or shedding hair or chewing objects, and they cannot be shut down without knowing how to teach them. Although Cane Corso is of the mastiff type, it also has a quiet, gentlemanly side and is perfect for keeping at home. Create a cozy living environment at home, such as a doghouse or blanket (or, if possible, a sofa in the living room, preferably with a cover over the blanket and sofa for washing), and he will be happy to stay at home.
Others don't like stupid behavior and chase children who behave too noisily. As a prey driven breed, Cane Corso may mistake screaming and screaming for the sounds of the game, which may lead to a protective response of the dog to the youngest member of its family. As a powerful and intuitive breed, Cane Corso is not suitable for family members to show fear or aversion to dogs in general. Because the vines are strong, this breed needs a physical owner to control the dog.