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House Trained Dog Is Peeing Inside?

I recently moved out of my parents' house leaving my 3, 5, and 12 year old dogs behind. My fiancé and I got another dog to help my three year old Lab because he doesn't get along with other dogs and people and a vet said socialization would help. It has not. He just tries to attack our dog even when we get them together a lot. After we introduced them the Lab has been peeing in the house. It started off just a little here or there, but now he pees somewhere in the house at least once a day and it's never in the same spot. I don't know what to do. Help! (Also, he's not fixed)

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Gold Post Medal for All Time! 677 Posts
July 31, 20170 found this helpful

You need a trainer for this dog. He may need to be crated to avoid accidents until he is trained.

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Gold Feedback Medal for All Time! 949 Feedbacks
July 31, 20170 found this helpful

You have upset his routine and now he may be confused about how he is supposed to behave. You say you left 3 dogs behind but have a 3 year old lab? Is this not one of the 3 dogs you say you left behind? sorry, just a little confusing. If the lab has moved from a past home into a new home (?) and also acquired a new buddy (that he did not know he needed) I can see where he could be confused. Maybe only part of this has happened but it will probably take a while and a lot of patience to get them to associate with each other and also to get them potty trained again.

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Was the lab having potty problems in this home before you got the new dog? If he was then it could be something wrong in addition to the new dog.
Did you plan to have him "fixed"? Maybe that would be a good time to try and keep him by himself until all the new of everything wears off. I do not know what Cesar (Dog Whisperer) would recommend but you can check this out on his web site as they have a lot of good information about all things pertaining to dogs.
www.cesarsway.com/

Does your dog get plenty of outside time? Yard, playground, dog park, or frequent walks? This will be the first thing most trainers will tell you and it has to be a pretty steady routine. Labs are big dogs and require a lot of exercise to be content and healthy. You do not say what type of new dog you have but that might be some of the problem also. Does your new dog get some of the attention your lab received in the past.

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I am just saying this is not an easy problem to solve and you will probably need help even if it means sending the new dog to "Mom's house" for a visit.

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Bronze Post Medal for All Time! 105 Posts
August 1, 20170 found this helpful

Male dogs are territorial. He is marking his territory in your home. You have introduced a new dog to your home and your Lab feels threatened.

My male dog started to mark his territory in my home after the two babies started to grow up. I had to fix my dog to stop this problem. I would suggest fixing your dog if you're not planning on breeding him. This is better for the dog and better for you.

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