Keeping your dog amused can be a challenge for most of people. Trying to come up with thoughts on how to keep your dog occupied can be more fatiguing than actually getting up and doing it.

With smaller days it's certainly more of a test to keep our dogs fit and energetic, but with a little bit of inventiveness you can perform many enjoyable movements indoors.

Dogs need exercise, regardless of the climate. In snow or rain, they still need psychological and bodily motivation. There are certainly some days where the weather may be too hot or too cold to make your dog exercise as you might otherwise like. On these days, it’s helpful to have on hand a variety of ideas for ways you can provide your dog with dullness relief within the ease of your own home. Here are some ideas you may find helpful in entertaining your pet inside home.


Have him hold for a while till you hide luxuries around the home premises. If your dog hasn't played this game before, start out simply by placing them in plain sight to get them used to the idea. If you place your dog’s kibble in a food container, chances are the bowl is vacant within no time and the dog stares up at you upon finishing as if to say, “Is that it?” You can place that diet to work for you by making your dog search for it with his beak.


Tug is a great way for dogs to get in a lot of meaningful play and workout. Before you start make sure your dog has an accurate "drop it" or "leave it" knowledge. If your dog gets further rowdy or starts mouthing you, it's time to stopover the game. In contrast to the common belief, you can let your dog victory. There's no indication that it promotes dominance -- in fact studies have suggested that allowing your dog to win just expresses that you're really fun to be around and makes them want to play even more. It will also boost up their bodily strength which is vital to keep your dog fit.


Whether you are hiding a luxury, a beloved toy, or hiding in another part of the house yourself, dogs love the fun of the hunt. Start with something common, like hiding a toy or a piece of food under a blanket and realising how much time it takes your dog to discover it. Make it more of a test by varying the hiding place or packaging the object in coatings. If you are hiding yourself, or have several human family members who can play, make it a hunt for each person that hides. If your dog trails you so you can’t hide, the benefit of having at least one other player is that somebody can grip your dog while you go hide, and then give the command to hunt you once you are concealed.

4. Teach your dogs to “go find” their toys:

Once your dog recognises the titles of some of their toys, teach them the “go find it” game. Have your dog’s toys in a container and tell them to “go search” their beloved one. As your dog gets well at this game, you can make it more interesting by growing the number of toys they have to examine through. Keep it fun for them by pleasing them generously with a treat when they do well. This game will provide your dog with a great psychological training.

5. Learning the name of toys:

Based on studies, our dogs have roughly the same intelligence as a 2-year-old child, with the capability of learning over 200 words. We can put some of that intelligence to decent use by teaching them the names of their stuff. Start with one exact toy and use a specific name for it; dogs tend to put a 'value' on their toys, and by reciting the name while playing with it they'll start recognising the name you're saying. After working with a few dissimilar toys, you can then set them out and have your dog go get their red ball.