My Dog Barks When I Eat Peaches

They’re so sweet and delicious, but it’s hard to really relax and enjoy one because your dog barks when you eat peaches basically every time you have one. Why are they acting up like this? Why does your dog bark when you eat peaches? Can they even have any? What happens if dogs eat peaches? Can dogs eat whole peaches?

Today, we’ll answer all of these questions including the one you’re probably most interested in: how to stop your dog barking when you eat peaches once and for all. Just think, very soon you’ll be able to have your treat without being bothered! Continue reading below for our article “My Dog Barks When I Eat Peaches!”

How to Stop Dog Barking When I Eat Peaches

My Dog Barks When I Eat Peaches

To get your dog to stop barking when you eat peaches, you’ll need to teach them to become quiet on command. For us to do that, take your dog somewhere you know that they like to bark like the park, with lots of small dog treats. Leave them on their leash and stay far away from the other parkgoers.

When your dog starts to bark, say “quiet” in a calm and positive voice. If they focus on you, then immediately reward them with a small treat and praise. But if they quickly resume barking or never quit at all, then you should hide a treat within your hand.

Put your hand right by your dog’s nose. Your dog will still be able to detect the treat even inside of your hand and will stop their barking to investigate the scent. Once they’ve become silent and are also paying their complete attention to you, again issue the “quiet” command and then open your hand to give them their praise and a treat.

If your dog keeps staying quiet, keep rewarding them with a treat and praise. But if they start to bark again, regardless of whether it’s at you or at someone at the park, repeat the steps of placing a treat in your fist, putting it right by their nose, and then waiting until they’ve gotten silent.

Make sure that you’re waiting until your dog has gotten quiet before you give them their rewards. This helps form a positive connection for your dog with giving you their attention and being silent any time you say “quiet.” Reward them right away with praise and treats when your dog is doing what they should.

With repetition, consistency, and patience, your dog will become silent solely by you giving them the command, and it will no longer be necessary to put your hand next to their mouth. You should then begin lengthening the amount of time before you give them any rewards. Start with just a few seconds, then increase that to 5 seconds, and so on.

Before long, the praise and food rewards will no longer be needed and you can get your dog to quit barking when you’re eating peaches or anything else and all you’ll have to do is give the “quiet” command.

This should help your dog to stop barking when you eat peaches, but you’ll still need to address their disobedience which was caused by their underlying issues with dominance. A failure to do so will just lead to your dog continuing to think that they run the show, and their problem will just start showing itself in even worse ways.

They’re already displaying these feelings through what is known as demand barking. This is when your has learned that with enough barking, you’ll eventually relent and give them what they want. But this only serves to reinforce their beliefs that they are the one who is charge of your household.

So to properly address their problems, we must first talk about what makes dogs function deep down. I’m sure you’ve heard before that dogs are pack animals, and that in every pack there is a pack leader.

But every time that your dog barks when you eat peaches, they are definitively proving to you that they have no trust for you in this leadership role.

If they did, they wouldn’t bark when you’re eating peaches and then refuse to stop until you give in. They wouldn’t engage in any other types of dominance-related disrespect or misbehavior. And they would immediately obey your commands at all times, and they would do so happily.

Prove to your dog that you are not just their pack leader, but one worthy of respect, and you’ll make all of these wonderful changes a reality.

You’ll be better off for obvious reasons. But your dog will be too because you’ll have freed them from all of the confusion and worry that their dominance issues are currently placing on their little shoulders 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.

Sounds great, don’t you think?

“Yeah, sure, but how do I do this then?”

You should watch an excellent free video series which is on this exact subject — how to be your dog’s pack leader — by a renowned trainer named Dan. In the series, he explains all you’ll need to know in ways that are very simple to follow and teach to your own dog, and he gets right to the point so that you can start seeing these crucial changes in your dog before things get any worse.

Start watching Dan’s free training series now by clicking here. And don’t worry, because no, you’re not going to have to be mean or yell at your dog. Dan uses only 100% humane and loving teaching techniques at all times. Not just because they’re the right thing to do, but also because they’re the fastest way to achieve permanent changes in your dog’s behavior.

Why Does My Dog Bark When I Eat Peaches?

You dog barks when you eat peaches because they want to have some too. When they then incessantly bark until you get sick of it and give them some, this is known as demand barking. It’s a behavior frequently seen with dogs who feel that they are dominant over their owner.

Every time that they’ve barked and then you gave in and let your dog eat peaches or anything else just reinforced their dominant mindset. They feel that they are the one in charge of the home, and when you think about it, why wouldn’t they? They bark, and then you follow their “orders” and hand over what they’re after.

It’s crucial that you start working on correcting this false belief of your dog’s immediately. Each day that it continues will only make it harder to fix in the future. And as time goes on, their misbehavior will become even more frequent and likely also even more aggressive.

If they’re not doing so already, you’ll soon see that your dog barks when you have watermelon, barks when you have bananas, barks when you have blueberries, and even barks when you have lemons. Many times, they may not even actually want what you have — they just want to show you who’s boss.

On a positive note, though, you can regain your dog’s respect and obedience much faster than you lost it. To find out how to do so by getting a handle on their dominance and demand barking issues while also learning an easy-to-use command that will get them to stop barking when you eat peaches (or any other foods), go back to the first section now.

What Happens if Dogs Eat Peaches?

Dogs can eat peaches, but should only do so occasionally and in small quantities. Peaches are a terrific source of vitamin A, vitamin C, and fiber, so just one or two slices once or twice per week can be a great, healthy addition to their diet. Any more and you risk causing an upset stomach that could lead to diarrhea. Stick to fresh and never give your dog preserved or canned peaches.

Can Dogs Eat Whole Peaches?

Dogs cannot eat whole peaches. While the fleshy fruit of a fresh peach is fine for them in moderation (too much can cause an upset stomach and diarrhea), dogs should never be given a whole peach as the pits contain cyanide which could be toxic if eaten. Cut your dog a couple of small slices as an occasional treat once or twice per week only.

I’m sure you’re ready to enjoy your peaches in peace, so I’ll let you get started now. Best of luck with everything, and thank you for reading our article “My Dog Barks When I Eat Peaches.”