There is no clear answer to this question since there are more kinds of dogs than there are walking dogs. A dog may walk twice as much, or walk only a few feet at a time. It all depends on the dog and the environment. The more walking-type dogs you have, the more you can walk in a day.
How are they trained?
Do not ask. I am going to tell you how I trained my puppy.
1.) Puppy training and obedience
The first step is that you and your puppy must be trained to do exactly what you want in regards to working obedience. This means your puppy must have been conditioned to recognize your voice, and how to respond when you greet him.
2.) Obedience training and behavior
At just about all levels of the dog ownership experience, the behaviorist will begin with a series of obedience-type training exercises, to be followed by a series of positive reinforcement training. This process consists of teaching dog how to use his senses to sense where the treat is, how to use your voice and how to respond to people.
3.) Training with behaviorists and dog trainers
During the “training phase” the puppy will learn all the basic obedience skills for how to respond to people. When the dog has learned each step of the training, the dog will then become trained to use the special sense signals, like his nose and ears, that a dog is trained to know.
This training is sometimes called a “dog-to-dog” training where one dog is trained on how to handle a particular animal in a specific way, with other “trainers” (like a trainer) showing the same training behavior.
4.) The “dog” or family
The first step is where you and your puppy will spend your time together. This includes getting to know each other, and building your bond. If you have a large family (like 10-15 adults), you’ll probably go home for a lot of time together, and have a lot of fun together.
5.) Building a relationship
I used to call this phase, “trying on doghood”. In the beginning stages we spend a lot of time just being around each other, but then we start to bond a little. This is when the “good” behaviors start to take place. When your puppy is older, the “good” behavior is often the “bad”. This is a tough thing to do, it