How Germany’s German shepherd has a lot to teach us

German shepherd breeders are trying to teach a lesson to other animals: Don’t get too close to them.

The German shepherd is the world’s smallest member of the family, but it has a long and storied history of fighting against other animals.

The German shepherd’s instinct for the hunt has given it an almost supernatural ability to identify prey and its long history of territorial disputes with humans.

The dogs have also made a mark in the wild as a deterrent to humans.

In fact, the German shepherd was the world animal of the year in 2018, according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture.

The animal also was named the “most effective and durable canine.”

To train your German shepherd, learn the difference between the male and female and the male’s behavior patterns, and how to tell whether the dog is a good or bad guard.

Learn the difference of the sexes as well.

Then, start working with your German Shepherd on one of the following tasks: guarding a house, or picking up a litter.

In the video below, a German shepherd named Lottie, a U.K. service dog, helps out with one of Lotties daily chores: cleaning.

Lottie is a service dog for a family of four in New York City, but she has also been trained to pick up a pair of litter bags and carry them to the door when she’s needed.

Lotta has trained to carry litter bags for Lottys family in the past.

But she can also help you with other tasks, like picking up trash in the backyard or going shopping with you.

When you work with Lotty, learn to use her body language and tell her what you want her to do.

Learn how to use the German Shepherd’s facial expressions to tell if she wants to play or if she’s scared.

Lotto will also be training to pick things up, like toys or a stuffed animal.

When your dog is ready to take a walk, train Lotti to go with you, but be sure to be respectful of the dog’s boundaries.

It’s okay to give Lottiy a little leeway when she goes off-leash, as long as it’s not too far.