|Amazon Price||New from||Used from|
The dog training field is fortunate to be able to draw upon Nicole's vast expertise found in this comprehensive book.
She shares her knowledge in a generous way and I like the down to earth humorous way she writes, which makes the information easy to digest.
It becomes very obvious that Nicole has 'been there' so to speak and the reader will identify with some of the scenarios she describes.
This book was not really all that great. It was one that was written specifically for children to understand dog aggresionPublished 19 months ago by Cecelia M. Clover
Awesome info, and interesting reading material! A joy to sit down and read and easy to absorb :) I will read more of her books!Published 21 months ago by Penny
The "practical considerations" covered in this book are, I believe, the very things that differentiate a professional Behavior Consultant from any random person who has hung out a... Read morePublished on May 4, 2012 by Ann Withun
I really liked this book for many reasons. Besides Ms. Wilde's personal experiences, including 'oops' moments, I greatly appreciated the suggestions/advice from a business... Read morePublished on February 19, 2012 by Nannette C. Morgan
Nicole Wilde writes the best books out there for trainers and regular folk. She is fun and straightforward and honest, careful, and thorough. Read morePublished on August 18, 2011 by Robin
This book is incredibly helpful to trainers, both new and
experienced. Nicole has a way of filling those niches of information
that are lacking in the training world. Read more
Nicole Wilde's "Getting a Grip on Aggression Cases" is essential for any trainer considering accepting aggression cases as well as those currently working to modify aggression in... Read morePublished on May 9, 2010 by Lindsay Wood
I enjoyed the book but I really wish that it covered more about dealing with agression and less about administrative aspects of the business. Read morePublished on February 1, 2010 by Sampson
Most of this information is directed to the "poor dog" syndrome and not that it is part of a cohesive group that has to share responsibilities such as not hurting each other. Read morePublished on December 5, 2009 by Bill Grimmer