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Die Neurophysiologie des Clickertrainings

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Re:Die Neurophysiologie des Clickertrainings
« Antwort #30 am: 09. Dezember 2011, 18:00:05 »
http://www.scribd.com/doc/71491384/Professional-Standards-for-Dog-Trainers-2001

Professional Standards for Dog Trainers

Zitat
Professional Standards for Dog Trainers: Effective, Humane Principles is an important new book that offers guidelines for the professional dog trainer. It includes information on dog behavior, trainer skills and ethics, tools and equipment, and more and is now available through Delta Society.

A coalition of more than 100 North American dog trainers, certified animal behaviorists, veterinarians and other professionals worked for three years to produce and review this comprehensive guide. Delta Society funded the coalition's work through a grant from The Charles Engelhard Foundation. Certified animal behaviorist Suzanne Hetts, PhD, served as the Project Scientific Director. The San Francisco SPCA endorses the Standards and Ed Sayres, President of the SF SPCA, is quoted as saying that the Standards are "a significant step in the right direction." R.K. Anderson, Director of CENSHARE at the University of Minnesota says the Standards "…will be useful for trainers and consumers."
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A horse without spots is like the night without stars!
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Re:Die Neurophysiologie des Clickertrainings
« Antwort #31 am: 13. Dezember 2011, 11:41:08 »
http://veterinarynews.dvm360.com/dvm/article/articleDetail.jsp?id=688923
Assessing brain aging in cats
Are we paying enough attention to cats–both young and old?
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Re:Die Neurophysiologie des Clickertrainings
« Antwort #32 am: 09. Januar 2012, 12:20:33 »
http://www.daserste.de/wwiewissen/beitrag_dyn~uid,ixf1mlkegkhfd2ll~cm.asp
Schweine im Psychotest

Zitat
Sandra Düpjan, Verhaltensforscherin vom Leibniz-Institut für Nutztierbiologie bei Rostock, will mit einem Versuch zeigen, dass Schweine echte Gefühle haben. Dafür hat sie eine wissenschaftliche Methode entwickelt. Die entscheidende Idee stammt aus der experimentellen Psychologie. Vom Menschen weiß man aus vielen Versuchen, dass Gestresste eher pessimistisch oder sogar depressiv werden, glückliche Menschen dagegen überwiegend optimistisch entscheiden. Solch einen Psychotest für Menschen hat Sandra Düpjan jetzt erstmals an Schweinen ausprobiert.
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Re:Die Neurophysiologie des Clickertrainings
« Antwort #33 am: 09. Januar 2012, 13:13:12 »
 :thup: Danke für den Beitrag! Obwohl ich es irgendwie arg finde, daß viele Tieren immer noch Gefühle absprechen .... :'(
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Re:Die Neurophysiologie des Clickertrainings
« Antwort #34 am: 09. Januar 2012, 13:25:11 »
naja, irgendwie muss man sich ja für sein schnitzel am teller rechtfertigen  :P
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Re:Die Neurophysiologie des Clickertrainings
« Antwort #35 am: 09. Januar 2012, 13:38:13 »
http://www.daserste.de/wwiewissen/beitrag_dyn~uid,ixf1mlkegkhfd2ll~cm.asp
Schweine im Psychotest


Des hab ich gestern irgendwo im Fernsehen gesehen, diesen Test, es war total faszinierend ...
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Re:Die Neurophysiologie des Clickertrainings
« Antwort #36 am: 09. Januar 2012, 18:50:41 »
Ich habs auch gesehen!  :) Und es hat mich weiter darin bestärkt, wenn schon Fleisch, dann bio  :nick:
Die Welt ein bisschen besser machen mit ecosia.de

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Antoine de Saint-Exupéry (aus "Der kleine Prinz")
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Re:Die Neurophysiologie des Clickertrainings
« Antwort #37 am: 09. Januar 2012, 19:39:53 »
Wir kaufen unser Fleisch immer direkt beim Bauer hier bei uns ...
 :btt:
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Re:Die Neurophysiologie des Clickertrainings
« Antwort #38 am: 13. Januar 2012, 13:49:49 »
http://www.huffingtonpost.com/sophia-yin/wild-animals-as-pets_b_899491.html
Why It's Risky to Have Wild Animals as Pets

Zitat
When dogs and other domestic animals aren't exposed to humans and common everyday objects such as people and their cars, hats, and umbrellas, they act as fearful as wild animals. Having an expanded window for forming social bonds provides more time for humans to assimilate into a dog's life, to form bonds with dogs, and to expose dogs to the many odd objects associated with civilization. In the domesticated foxes, this window was nine weeks, compared with six in their unselected counterpart. This expansion was due primarily to a delay in development of the fear response that follows the sensitive period for socialization.

These changes in turn correlated with differences in hormonal and neurotransmitter levels. The delay in development of the fear response was linked to lower levels of corticosteroids, which are stress hormones. The levels rose later and remained at a lower level in the farm foxes, so that by the 30th generation, the levels were approximately one-fourth that of the wild animal.

Additionally, the adrenal glands, which produce corticosteroids, released fewer corticosteroids when these farm foxes were subjected to emotional stress. Serotonin, a neurotransmitter in the brain that inhibits aggressive behavior, was higher in the domesticated foxes than the wild ones. Overall, the selection for tameness resulted in a fox that was less aggressive and less reactive to stressful stimuli and that went through an expanded sensitive period for socialization.
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Re:Die Neurophysiologie des Clickertrainings
« Antwort #39 am: 13. Januar 2012, 16:03:58 »
http://www.wired.com/wiredscience/2011/03/memory-virus-neurons/
Engineered Viruses Boost Memory Recall in Mice

Memories fade with time, often to the annoyance of those who can't recall important details. But scientists have now found a way to boost the recall of memories even after they've started to fade. Unfortunately, the method involves injecting an engineered virus directly into the brain, so those of us who are bad with names may want to wait a bit for the technique to be refined.
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Re:Die Neurophysiologie des Clickertrainings
« Antwort #40 am: 06. Juli 2012, 01:07:32 »
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bGxoCai7Zxk
The Art & Science of Canine Behavior

This full day seminar with Dr. Patricia McConnell provides an in-depth
understanding of who dogs are and why they do what they do, using
discoveries about genetics, development physiology and cognition. Gain
state-of-the-art knowledge about canine behavior and its practical
implications for dog lovers of all descriptions.. Enhanced
understanding of the importance of genetics and development, along with
new discoveries about play behavior, social behavior, and canine
cognition.
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Re:Die Neurophysiologie des Clickertrainings
« Antwort #41 am: 07. März 2013, 16:48:44 »
http://www.aebc.com.au/files/media/AndrewMcLean-Habituation-Final.pdf

Habituation
The Six Habituation Methods

There are basically six methods of habituation:
1. Systematic desensitisation.
2. Response prevention.
3. Approach conditioning.
4. Stimulus blending.
5. Counter conditioning (not actually habituation but serves to desensitise) and
6. Overshadowing.

A thorough understanding of the behavioural science that explains the learning mechanisms which result in habituation has enabled Dr Andrew McLean to adapt this natural process into six reliable training methods that work with all horses, and make habituation faster, safer, and much more reliable.


einwurf: cc gehört eigentlich nicht zum nichtassoziativen lernen, sondern zum assoziationslernen
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Re:Die Neurophysiologie des Clickertrainings
« Antwort #42 am: 08. März 2013, 21:29:42 »
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bGxoCai7Zxk
The Art & Science of Canine Behavior

This full day seminar with Dr. Patricia McConnell provides an in-depth
understanding of who dogs are and why they do what they do, using
discoveries about genetics, development physiology and cognition. Gain
state-of-the-art knowledge about canine behavior and its practical
implications for dog lovers of all descriptions.. Enhanced
understanding of the importance of genetics and development, along with
new discoveries about play behavior, social behavior, and canine
cognition.
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Re:Die Neurophysiologie des Clickertrainings
« Antwort #43 am: 09. März 2013, 09:27:44 »
buch wüsste ich jetzt spontan keines, aber den vortrag gibt es als dvd:
http://www.patriciamcconnell.com/store/The-Art-and-Science-of-Canine-Behavior.html
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Re:Die Neurophysiologie des Clickertrainings
« Antwort #44 am: 12. März 2013, 15:07:22 »
http://www.naturalencounters.com/documents/BlazingClickersFINAL.pdf

Blazing Clickers

Steve Martin
Natural Encounters Inc.

Susan G. Friedman
Utah State University

Zitat
Marian Kruse and Keller Breland were among the first trainers to use clickers about 70 years ago. Since then, this noisemaker has become a popular tool with animal trainers around the world. Used correctly, the clicker is a precise event marker that leads to clear communication about the contingency between a behavior and its consequence, thus strengthening the behavior it follows.

However, some trainers misuse clickers by haphazardly sounding them repeatedly without contiguous delivery of a primary or other back up reinforcer after each click. We call this practice Blazing Clickers. Without the requisite, strong, click-treat history and systematic plan, this common practice of solo clicking often leads to respondent extinction of the clicker's reinforcing strength, poor learning progress and aggression.
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