Teaching your new puppy the right way to play
New puppies are bundles of energy, so give them productive ways to expend that energy such as going on walks.
Rubber toys that can be filled with treats, such as Kong (Kong Company) or Busy Buddy puzzle toys (Premier), offer puppies a chance to chase and bite the toys and obtain a food reward.
Playing fetch or throwing a soccer ball for your pet to push around will sap some of your pup's energy
A well-trained dog is more likely to follow orders when behaving inappropriately
Follow three rules to maintain overall order:
Nothing in life is free - Ask your puppy to respond to a command such as "sit" before it receives anything it wants or needs.
Don't tell me what to do - It's ok to give your puppy love and attention it needs, but if it becomes too pushy about getting attention such as by nudging, whining, barking, or leaning, pull your hands in, lean away, and look away. Walk away if your puppy is too difficult to ignore. Once the puppy stops soliciting attention for 10 seconds, ask it to sit and give it attention.
Don't move without permission - Anytime you begin to move from one area of the home to another, ask your puppy to sit and stay for a second or two before you give it a release command to follow you.
This tends to get puppies excited, puts family members in a vulnerable position, and makes it more difficult to control the puppy
Puppies must have frequent, positive social experiences with all types of animals and people during the first three or four months of life to prevent asocial behavior, fear, and biting. And continued exposure to a variety of people and other animals as the puppy grows and develops is an essential part of maintaining good social skills.