hmm...instead of catching you, I will get YOU to come to ME!
This is the sound Cesar uses instead of scolding and shouting NO!
When a dog's negative behavior is at a high level or it did not respond to your verbal correction, use a quick touch with a cupped hand to the dog's neck, shoulder or hindquarters that replicates the painless "soft bite" a mother dog or pack leader does to a more subordinate dog that steps out of line.
Be Disciplined--Set the Rules
Time for bed Max.
Holding your head high, shoulders back and chest out and projecting a calm-assertive energy is key in getting your dog to trust, respect, and follow you. If a dog is fearful, don't try to chase him; avoid frustration wait for him to come to you.
Exercise is an important part of raising your dog. Not only does it keep your dog's body healthy, it keeps their minds healthy too and is a great way to establish yourself as pack leader with your dog.
Set rules, boundaries and limitations about where to go and at what pace, when to rest, when to pee, whom to chase, whom not to chase, where to dig a hole, where to roll over...
Affection at the right times is important to let the dog know when they're doing something right. Never share affection with a dog that is in a dominant, obsessive, overexcited or other negative states of mind. Dogs are a social animals and need affection just like we do.