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Pat Miller

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Pat Miller



Average rating: 4.05 · 3,881 ratings · 464 reviews · 79 distinct worksSimilar authors
The Power of Positive Dog T...

4.29 avg rating — 1,773 ratings — published 2001 — 18 editions
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The Hole Story of the Doughnut

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3.77 avg rating — 524 ratings — published 2016 — 4 editions
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Squirrel's New Year's Resol...

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3.72 avg rating — 468 ratings — published 2010 — 11 editions
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We're Going on a Book Hunt

3.52 avg rating — 256 ratings — published 2008 — 3 editions
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Do Over Dogs: Give Your Dog...

4.12 avg rating — 217 ratings — published 2010 — 3 editions
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Substitute Groundhog

3.82 avg rating — 208 ratings — published 2006 — 12 editions
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Play with Your Dog

4.07 avg rating — 137 ratings — published 2008 — 4 editions
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Positive Perspectives 2: Kn...

4.38 avg rating — 68 ratings — published 2008
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Beware Of The Dog - Positiv...

4.42 avg rating — 38 ratings2 editions
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How to Foster Dogs: From Ho...

4.34 avg rating — 35 ratings — published 2013 — 2 editions
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More books by Pat Miller…
Quotes by Pat Miller  (?)
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“The best way to take control over a people and control them utterly is to take a little of their freedom at a time, to erode rights by a thousand tiny and almost imperceptible reductions. In this way, the people will not see those rights and freedoms being removed until past the point at which these changes cannot be reversed.”
Pat Miller, Willfully Ignorant

“I would rather have cookies in my jacket pockets than a chain around my dog's neck.”
Pat Miller, The Power of Positive Dog Training

“Even the submissive grin is misunderstood. Sadly, it can be mistaken for a snarl, and a dog may be labeled as aggressive who is actually anything but. It’s also often perceived as a doggy version of a happy smile—a less damaging interpretation, but still a misperception of a clearly subordinate display. Interestingly, the submissive grin is believed to be an imitation of the human smile, since dogs don’t normally display this behavior to each other, only to humans. While some behaviorists consider the grin to be an attention-seeking appeasement gesture, others consider it more of a threat-averting deference signal. In any case, it’s important to understand that the dog who grins is making a status statement—your rank is higher than hers—exhibiting neither an aggressive threat nor a relaxed, contented smile.”
Pat Miller, The Power of Positive Dog Training



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