we are try to paper train puppy,but it
up to new owners to contentious to
house breaking they new puppy!
it take time, because puppy just like
human infant,you tell them and
showing them over-over again
making sure their are listening! 


*AS with most things in life, there are hard ways and there are easy ways to get things done. Rubbing a puppy’s nose in a mess is an inappropriate way to house train. Using ample amounts of supervision and positive reinforcement is the easy way.
Starting Off On the Right Track
The first course of action in house training is to promote the desired behavior. You need to:
MOST important never leave your puppy out of his crate or exercise pen without you being there with him and not only being there but you must be able to concentrate your attention on the puppy exclusively. This means NO talking on the phone, No working on the computer, no nothing but watching with and playing with your puppy.
*   Designate an appropriate elimination area outdoors or indoors with newspapers.
Frequently guide your dog there to do his business especially when you see him sniffing the ground, turning in circles and sniffing, whining and looking up at you etc.
*   When you walk to his appointed “spot” place the puppy in his elimination spot and say something like “Hurry up” in a kind and upbeat voice. It’s OK to repeat your command several times and especially if the puppy starts exploring and not “taking care of business”.
*   Heartily praise him when he goes with something like “Good outside!!” This is the secret KEY to success! Your dog wants to please you. It’s hardwired into his DNA to be a good “pack member”.
*   You can use any word as your trigger but make sure its not something you will be embarrassed to say in front of neighbors or strangers.

By occasionally giving a food reward immediately after your dog finishes, you can encourage him to eliminate in the desired area. The odor left from previous visits to that area would quickly mark it as the place for the pup to do his business.
Timing Is Important!
A six- to eight-week old puppy should be taken outdoors every one to three hours. Older puppies can generally wait longer between outings. Most puppies should be taken out:
*    After waking in the morning
*   After naps
*   After meals
*  After playing or training
*   After being left alone
*  Immediately before being put to bed

Eliminating On Command
To avoid spending a lot of time waiting for your puppy to get the job done, you may want to teach him to eliminate on command. Each time he is in the act of eliminating, simply repeat a unique command, such as “hurry up” or “potty”, in an upbeat tone of voice. After a few weeks of training, you will notice that when you say the command your puppy will begin pre-elimination sniffing, circling, and then eliminate shortly after you give the command. Be sure to praise him for his accomplishments by saying “Good Outside!” This is the single most important command to teach your puppy in my opinion. It’s easy and it pays off in spades! You can’t imagine how often you will need your dog to just “know” you need him to potty NOW such as before you are going on a car ride, going to the vets etc.
Feeding Schedules
Most puppies will eliminate within an hour after eating. The younger the puppy the quicker after eating they will go. Once you take control of your puppy’s feeding schedule, you will have some control over when he needs to eliminate.
*   Schedule your puppy’s dinner times so that you will be available to let him out after eating.
*   Avoid giving your puppy a large meal just prior to confining him or he may have to eliminate when you are not around to take him out. Schedule feeding three or four times daily on a consistent schedule for younger puppies.
*   Have food available for only 30 to 40 minutes, and then remove it.
*    The last feeding of the day should be completed several hours before he is confined for the night. By controlling the feeding schedule, exercise sessions, confinement periods, and trips outdoors to the elimination area, your puppy will quickly develop a reliable schedule for eliminating.

Expect Some Mistakes
Left on his own, the untrained puppy is very likely to make a mistake. Close supervision is a very important part of training. Do not consider your puppy “house trained” until he has gone at least four consecutive months without eliminating in the house. For older dogs, this period should be even longer. Until then:
*    Your puppy should constantly be within eyesight if he is outside of his crate.
*   Baby gates can be helpful to control movement throughout the house and to aid supervision
*    Keep them in the crate when unsupervised.

When you are away from home, sleeping, or if you are just too busy to closely monitor your pet’s activities, confine him to a small, safe area in the home. Puppies should never ever have “free range” of your home when you are not there to supervise them.
Nervous Wetting
If your puppy squats and urinates when he greets you, he may have a problem called submissive urination. Dogs and puppies that urinate during greetings are very sensitive and should never be scolded when they do this, since punishment inevitably makes the problem worse.
Most young puppies will grow out of this behavior if you are calm, quiet, and avoid reaching toward the head during greetings. Another helpful approach is to calmly ask your dog to sit for a very tasty treat each time someone greets him.
Direct Him Away from Problem Areas
Urine and fecal odor should be thoroughly removed to keep your dog from returning to areas of the home where he made a mess.
*    Be sure to use a good commercial enzyme product manufactured specifically to clean up doggy odors. Follow the manufacturer’s recommendations for usage.
*    If a carpeted area has been soaked with urine, be sure to saturate it with the clean up product and not merely spray the surface.
*    Rooms in the home where your dog has had frequent mistakes should be closed off for several months. He should only be allowed to enter when accompanied by a family member.

Don’t Make Things Worse
It is a rare dog or puppy that can be house trained without making an occasional mess, so you need to be ready to handle the inevitable problems.
*   Do not rely on harsh punishment to correct mistakes. This approach usually does not work, and may actually delay training.
*    An appropriate correction consists of simply providing a moderate, startling distraction. You should only do this when you see your dog in the act of eliminating in the wrong place.
*   A sharp noise, such as a firm “No” or a quick stomp on the floor or clap of the hands is all that is usually needed to stop the behavior. Just do not be too loud or your pet may learn to avoid eliminating in front of you, even outdoors.
*    If you catch your dog in “in the act” grab a newspaper or magazine, roll it up and smack YOURSELF in the head! Why was your puppy out of his kennel without your watching him?? It’s OK you will do better next time!!!

Practice Patience
Do not continue to scold or correct your dog after he has stopped soiling. When he stops, quickly take him outdoors so that he will finish in the appropriate area and be praised.
Never rub your dog’s nose in a mess. There is absolutely no way this will help training, and may actually make him afraid of you. Remember if your dog makes a mistake inside it’s you who are at fault, NOT your puppy.YOU were not watching him.
The basic principles of house training are pretty simple, but a fair amount of patience is required. The most challenging part is always keeping an eye on your active dog or puppy. If you maintain control, take your dog outdoors frequently, and consistently praise the desirable behavior, soon you should have a house trained canine companion that will be a joy to travel and with for the rest of his/her life…