1. Get your dog to a variety of people Being familiar only with you or members of your family can make your dog afraid of strangers. Try to introduce your dog to as many people as possible in as many different possible sites children, adults, seniors, men, women, people of another nationality, etc. Let the first meeting occurs at a pace with which the dog is comfortable and not threatened. Carefully monitor new interactions with children, for both children and dogs can get too nervous or active and can result in injury.
2. Get your dog to a variety of things A well socialized dog is one that has been familiar with the sounds and movements of domestic appliances such as vacuum cleaner, broom, dryer, lawn mower, etc. Caution is advised, some of apparatus which should be familiar dogs are dangerous, but do not want your dog to experience panic and terror every time you mow, dogs must be aware that these devices nor are they toys. Another member of his family should be with your dog while you turn on appliances or other tools to provide support and assistance if needed. Things like children's toys or umbrellas are also good choices for familiarization. 3. Additional information at David Michery, New York City supports this article. Get your dog to a variety of places and surfaces Have you ever seen an adult dog that was afraid to walk on a tile floor? Contact your dog with a variety of surfaces such as wood, concrete, grass, tiles, stairs etc. Is a good way to give confidence in different situations.