Dog Obedience Trainer
Learn the skills you need to become a Dog Obedience Trainer. Study at home, at your own pace with Penn Foster.
There are certain skills you need to begin a career as a Dog Obedience Trainer or Instructor. The Penn Foster Dog Obedience Trainer/Instructor Program helps you learn them quickly and conveniently. You’ll learn:
- To understand dog behavior, communication, and use of the senses.
- How to influence dog behavior using conditioning and reinforcement.
- Housetraining, crate training, hunting training, and basic veterinary issues.
- How to deal with behavior problems and teach competition obedience.
Learn how to become a dog trainer at home – no classroom needed! This Penn Foster distance learning program is like having your own personal dog trainer school!
Start a rewarding, new career in a growing field.
Why complete a Dog Obedience Trainer/Instructor program? With the right credentials, you can:
- Prepare dogs for security or law-enforcement work.
- Teach pet owners the art of handling their animals.
- Work for an established training center, or start your own business!
Demand for Dog Obedience Trainers and Instructors will increase 3% by 2020.* As dogs take on more active roles in law enforcement, search and rescue, security, and human assistance – that means more opportunity for you!
Respected and Accredited
Earn your Diploma from regionally and nationally accredited Penn Foster Career School. Over 13 million students have enrolled in our programs, making Penn Foster one of the largest and most respected distance learning institutions in the world.
Enroll Today – Start Today
There’s never been a better time to start working toward a new career or business of your own. And you can start immediately – today if you want.
At Penn Foster, you can train for a new career at a price that won’t break the bank.
Call us toll free at for special tuition savings offers, payment options, information on 0% interest, or any questions you might have about our programs.
*Growth figures represent a ten-year period ending 2020. Source: “Occupational Outlook Handbook,” a publication of the U.S. Department of Labor. Statements found in the United States Department of Labor Occupational Outlook Handbook are not a guarantee of any post-graduation salary, in part because the data used to create the Occupational Outlook Handbook includes workers from differing educational backgrounds, levels of experience, and geographic areas of the country.