==> Separation Anxiety in German Shepherds??

Are you noticing any of these Dog Separation Anxiety Symptoms?

German Shepherd Dog Separation Anxiety Cure

Are you suffering from your dog's excessive barking, digging, scratching, chewing, or aggression?

When I come to assess such dog problems, in the majority of cases the dog is actually suffering from Separation Anxiety! But the owners typically deny this ("It can't be!").

"Separation Anxiety of the modern domesticated dogs is an even greater problem than their Obesity"

Nonetheless, this is one of the topics where I slightly disagree with Dan, or Doggy Dan, the TOP dog trainer: If you have access to Doggy Dan's dog training course, you will know that Dan (like virtually all dog trainers) believes that "Separation Anxiety is all caused by your dog thinking it is the pack leader".

But no, this is not the case, in my experience. Not even the Pack is all of the cause, whether or not your dog is thinking (s)he is the pack leader. Such suggestion makes it all too easy. Not everything that happens with or because of your dog is caused by your dog thinking (s)he is the pack leader. And scientific observations too do support my view here.

But before we get into a discussion what causes Canine Separation Anxiety, let's briefly address why this MYGERMANSHEPHERD PERIODICAL is important to you as German Shepherd owner or handler - whether or not you believe you have a separation anxiety dog.

Separation Anxiety Consequences

  • Separation Anxiety is an often unnoticed suffering of the dog
  • The consequences of Separation Anxiety are always health issues and behavioral disorder
  • The health consequences result in unnecessary vet bills, reduced quality of life, and shortened lifespan
  • The behavioral consequences may result in anything from barking, digging, scratching, chewing, up to and including biting!
  • And then of course high trainer bills! Only that those trainers like to call themselves "Behavior Consultant" as that allows to raise higher bills.

But, beware of acting anywhere remotely close to this GSD owner: ;-)

dog separation anxiety

Uups! You came too late: This was such a hilarious video! But meanwhile it was taken down. Can happen with youtube videos all the time! Another reason why for site members we pay to host (and stream!) videos from our servers. For freebies we obviously can't do that. :-(

Anyway: Make sure you study this Periodical regardless whether or not your GSD appears to have a problem with Separation Anxiety.

Now let's address each of the above points.

Separation Anxiety in German Shepherds??

Since Separation Anxiety is most noticeable when you are separated from your GSD, obviously most dog owners are unaware that their dog is facing Separation Anxiety issues.

More specifically, particularly German Shepherd owners regularly believe that GSDs normally don't have a Separation Anxiety problem, because GSD owners learned and experienced that this breed is so confident, self-reliant, and autonomous - and at times even "aloof". Why would such a dog breed suffer from Separation Anxiety??

However, if you've had enough experience with several different GSDs, you will know that German Shepherds in general are also very much a Pack animal. Indeed, considering large breeds only, GSDs are among the most Pack-fixated breeds! This is only natural, because GSDs are genetically Herding dogs. So they crave for being part of their Pack and close to their Pack!

This is what a Top dog expert says:
Find out more: Click to save vet cost, training cost, and your nerves!

Therefore I would argue: The better the bonding between you and your GSD, the more likely that your GSD does experience Separation Anxiety when you are away, oh yes!

How to find out for your dog

The only way for you to find out if this is the case is to point a digital camera with unidirectional mic and movie function (set to lowest resolution for long footage) on a tripod, or a good webcam with autofocus pointed at your dog's favorite place:

  • Broadly into the room where you believe the dog is most of the time (if guarding the whole house during your absence)
  • Or at the crate (if kept in a crate during your absence). NO! You aren't serious, right? Given how far you got with our free Periodicals(!) you can't be one of those ^&%^%& who lock their dog in a crate when out of house! If you still do that, learn now how to fully House-Train your dog.

Don't be shocked by what you might get to see... - and don't even consider to scold your dog in case you get to see things you don't like. Negative reinforcement does not work with dogs (click the link if you dispute the term too).

This is what a Top dog expert says:
Find out more: Click to save vet cost, training cost, and your nerves!

Note that you normally cannot find out enough about your dog if you simply have someone else watching your dog while you are away - regardless whether that person is hiding or not - because GSDs typically sense when there's any human being around. And then of course they behave differently.

Dog Separation Anxiety Symptoms

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The following is a list of typical Symptoms of Separation Anxiety, but note that these are neither all the possible anxiety symptoms nor are they necessarily caused by Separation Anxiety (obviously, they may be caused by other issues instead, or they may be exacerbated by other issues):

  • Biting (a family member, neighbor, friend or stranger, or other animals)
  • Panic attacks - already upon your leaving the house
  • Rapid shaking or shivering
  • Barking for what feels like hours
  • Urinating or pooping around the place
  • Wild, pointless running around, either between two places or wherever the dog can
  • Chewing, and even eating(!), items in your household
  • Escape attempts
  • Trying to harm itself, etc

The first symptom listed above is obviously dangerous, but the last one in the list can be very serious too: We have seen footage where dogs that were left alone banged their head so hard against the door that they fell unconscious (and certainly carried internal injuries too).

Causes of Separation Anxiety in Dogs

So, what actually causes this "greater problem than Obesity in dogs"?

Canine Separation Anxiety has 3 main causes (in no particular order since the order, or weighting, depends on the individual dog and the given situation):

1Unreleased energy

2Conditioning to your leaving and Reuniting, and

3Being separated from its Pack

Obviously, when all these causes come together, they make your German Shepherd very vulnerable to anxiety attacks.

So, a GSD that's left alone is well on its way to an anxiety attack because it is separated from its entire Pack. - One of the reasons why we had three GSDs (but, sadly, at the moment only two). When all of your family is out of the house, which Pack members does your GSD have around? Hopefully at least another dog breed, or a cat?

Domesticated dogs - and all the more German Shepherds - are not bred to be alone while we are at work, the grocery store, cinema, gym, or whatever.

Now that you are aware of the three causes, we are already well on our way to cure your GSD's Separation Anxiety - in case you do have a dog with Separation Anxiety (see above how to find out, instead of just guessing).

Cure German Shepherd Separation Anxiety

Armed with the above insight, you should now become confident about getting your German Shepherd back to the happy, calm state - whether or not you are around! A state of mind at least all GSDs desire to be in, and need to be in.

Easiest is to address each cause one by one:

Unreleased-Energy Issue

You know that German Shepherds are normally very energetic, and this is generally good for them. However, before you leave the house, any excess energy needs a way out, or else it will build up in your GSD's body and mind, and make your dog restless and anxious.

So, help your dog release its excess energy, and in the most positive way:

  • Make it a daily routine to take your GSD for at least one long and intense walk, with several legs of actual running. You could for example ride on a bicycle while your GSD is running next to you (but of course, then you must have applied comprehensive GSD Leash Training or Puppy Leash Training beforehand, and your dog or puppy must be fit for this type of exercise).
  • Lots and lots of other varied exercise is also highly recommended when you have a German Shepherd dog. Varied exercise is one of the three main keys to make your GSD happy and healthy. You could for example take your GSD to regular swimming sessions if you have the opportunity.
  • Running and swimming are among the best positive energy releasers. And if you lead your GSD or puppy gently towards these exercises, then most likely they will be great fun for your dog too! Your GSD should release enough energy that (s)he prefers to sleep afterwards, rather than making a chaos (or feeling wrecked) because you go away.
  • Many, but not all, German Shepherds love to play on their own with the Varsity Ball, so you can give it a try and see how much autonomous exercise your GSD is going to get with it. The additional benefit is that apparently the Varsity Ball is the only dog exercise instrument and dog toy that is safe for dogs while left alone (because it is indestructible and indivisible). So, the Varsity Ball actually is perfect for the case to cure Separation Anxiety if your dog plays with it autonomously.
  • In addition, get your GSD some of these terrific treat puzzles and games from Nina Ottosson, and set your dog to play at varying times before you leave. But TAKE AWAY all such toys at least 5 to 10 minutes before you leave the house, because these types of toys must only be used under your supervision! A dog suffering a separation anxiety attack is in particular danger of swallowing the smaller parts!
  • Another great positive energy releaser is dog massage. As occasionally mentioned in earlier Periodicals, we found that our GSDs became much calmer overall, after we had introduced them to regular dog massage sessions. Also the bonding with the dog improves further. And we got the same feedback from many other GSD owners too. A great book to learn more about dog massage is the Canine Massage Reference Manual.

If you don't find learning from text and photos sufficient though, and you want to watch the movements, rhythm, different grades of applied strength etc, the Dog Massage Secrets Video Lessons may be just what you're looking for. With these you have the dog massage trainer "next to you", and you can rigth away copy how she's doing it.

Conditioning-to-your-Leaving and Reuniting Issue

You might not so much notice it but whenever you are leaving the house you follow a routine. Say, you slip in your shoes or pull on your boots, take your coat from the hanger, etc, and you pick up your keys, your phone, your handbag or wallet, or whatever. And then you say good-bye to your German Shepherd.

It is this routine that may act as an alarm for your dog and lead to compulsive behavior. (S)he notices, and can even hear from the other end of the house, what's going on. And s(he) reads your actions as signals that lead to your leaving the house. A member of his or her Pack is leaving!!! This alarms a domesticated dog as much as it would alarm a dog in the wild. As a consequence, your dog may panic and suffer from Separation Anxiety.

So, you need to break your routine, to de-sensitize your dog from what (s)he has become conditioned to:

  • Make small variations, like leaving at slightly different times, having your keys etc in different places (I know, you may not like this idea ;-) ), and sometimes leaving just to come back within a minute or two (called mini leaves).
  • Do not make a scene of leaving. Avoid long and/or affectionate goodbyes from your dog. And if you already know that your dog suffers from Separation Anxiety, then don't say goodbye to your dog at all! Just leave. Quietly, but not secretively. Point the digicam or webcam on your GSD, so that you can later see what was going on after your leaving, and you can then make targeted adaptations to your routine.
  • Absolutely crucial is that you only leave the house when your GSD is calm. For this, of course, you first need to be calm yourself (why and how is comprehensively explained in the Dog Training Toolkit). Be neither stressed, nor upset or sad, or excited about leaving the house. Set a good example for your dog: Be totally calm yourself. This does affect your dog's state of mind too, oh yes, very much so!
  • If your GSD whines or whimpers upon your leaving, just stay calm, do not react. If you now showed sympathy and say, patted your dog and talked to your dog, it would only increase your dog's anxiety.
  • Well worth its price may also be the Thundershirt, not only for Anxiety issues but also for over-excited and hyperactive dogs, leash-pulling, excessive barking, whining, scratching, and many other problem situations. Extremely positive results with tens of thousands of dogs, including German Shepherds, should win over even the most notorious skeptics.

The counterpart of leaving is reuniting. This is a problem area in itself: What do you do when you come back and reunite with your GSD? How do you act?

Among most dog owners, the typical scene of reuniting with their dog is this: Excited greeting, on both parts; patting the dog; talking to the dog, looking at the dog. Absolutely normal behavior when you reunite with someone you like or love.

But there's the problem: This is not the right behavior towards a domesticated dog. A dog is not a person, a dog is ... an animal after all. A special one: A dog will routinely test its position in the Pack, each time you reunite!

A dog is testing its Pack position upon reuniting with the owner/handler:

What to us is pure joy about seeing our dog again, is to a dog joy and testing the Pack position

What to us is a mere reacting to the level of joy our dog shows us, is to a dog setting the level of joy, inviting to be patted, and leaving when it's 'enough'

Consciously observe any situation of reuniting with your dog, and you should be able to see exactly these patterns of testing the Pack position. When you see these patterns, you know (well, I know) that your dog thinks (s)he is the Pack leader! When you see these patterns, you are not the accepted Alpha for your GSD. Doh!

So, what you should be doing instead, whenever you reunite with your dog:

  • Ignore your dog initially (yes, this may feel VERY hard indeed, or even cruel, but to a dog it's not)
  • Don't look at your dog, don't speak to your dog, don't pat your dog
  • Just do whatever else you want or need to do when you come home (undressing, using the bathroom, grabbing a bite to eat, reading the newspaper, ...)
  • Then later, when your dog is calm and has 'forgotten' that you came back, call your dog to you and now 'greet' your dog: Look at, speak to, and pat your dog as much as (s)he likes :-)

As already mentioned early on when you joined MYGERMANSHEPHERD.ORG and received the Adult GSD Training Essentials and the GSD Puppy Training Essentials from us, this ignoring your dog in specific situations is the hardest part of successful dog training - but essential in order to make your dog and yourself happy!

Being-separated-from-its-Pack Issue

As a fact, German Shepherd dogs find themselves most comfortable in company or Packs. It is the same with your German Shepherd. What you need to accept is the fact that this is the reason why GSDs may easily become anxious when left alone, and thus being deprived of their Pack. Not so much that your dog misses you in particular, rather that (s)he is missing the Pack.

So, it's helpful if you learn of ways in which you can make your German Shepherd feel more comfortable and in company, even when you have left the house:

  • Try Pack Walk. This can be easy if you have more than one dog, but you can suffice even without that. Get in contact with neighbors or friends who have dogs, or with members of your local dog club, and schedule a Dog Walk day. This will provide your dog a good healthy company, and lower its general anxiety to a great extent!
  • Crucial also is the kind of Crate Training you have provided, or are providing, to your German Shepherd. As you know from the articles on the MYGERMANSHEPHERD.ORG website, the first step is that you know exactly why you want to conduct a crate training session - that you know your training goal. In this case, the crate training goal is to reduce or eliminate Separation Anxiety of your GSD. Therefore, one important aspect is that your dog learns to use its crate voluntarily, and regardless whether you are around or you left the house! Another important aspect here is that your dog learns to experience the crate as safe zone - where the dog rules, not you. This will relax your dog when you are away. The right Crate Training is of course extensively covered in The Complete House Training Guide.
  • Great results have also been achieved with the book and CD 'Through a Dog's Ear' - a fantastic theoretical and practical introduction into using sound to improve the health and behavior of your dog.
  • You can try (and watch in the footage) if your GSD is more relaxed when left alone when you leave the radio on.
  • You can also test if there's any benefit when you leave your GSD with some clothes of yours. Having an item they can sniff at, that smells of you, does relax many dogs.
  • You can get another dog as company, or - if they get on well - a cat maybe
  • Finally, share quality time with your German Shepherd regularly. (S)he needs your company like nothing else (well, water, food, and exercise too, of course). Play, teach, walk, and act as your dog's Pack leader, not like a commander - a mistake millions(!) of dog owners are making! Let your dog enjoy the time while being around you. Aim to become your dog's accepted Pack leader - ie without force, fear, or food treats.

All these elements are excellent ways to cure Separation Anxiety completely. To help your GSD to stay calm when you are away.


Checklist * (see note at the bottom)

  • Separation Anxiety of the modern domesticated dogs is an even greater problem than their Obesity
  • Most GSD owners don't know that their dog suffers from Separation Anxiety!
  • Separation Anxiety is a state of mind
  • Separation Anxiety results in emotional suffering of the dog, in health issues, and in behavioral disorder
  • Excessive barking, chewing, scratching, digging, escaping, trying to harm itself, aggression (incl. biting!) etc, are all typical anxiety symptoms!
  • The 3 main causes of Canine Separation Anxiety:
    • Unreleased energy
    • Conditioning to your leaving and Reuniting, and
    • Being separated from its Pack
  • See above for comprehensive lists how to address each cause one by one
  • Excerpts:



==> Next edition: GSD Paw Care <==

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 23 Site Comments , ZERO SPAM Add one


    I have Thore. Hes been with me 10 years.I love him.because of his sep. ang. hes been a challenge.today I found out he has a tumor in his bowel, tummy trouble all his life,sep. ang. is nothing to fool around with, it makes them sick. You hit this info. rite on, like all of your info. Thanks for being there,we need you! susan cole Dubois Wy.


      Thanks Susan! And yes, you are absolutely right, many dog owners (particularly of GSDs) don't appreciate that Separation Anxiety is an even bigger risk than Obesity.


    I have two 15 week old GSDs from my litter. I sm struggling with both wy the same time one does well the other barks. I feed primal raw diet they are doing well eattting but now skimming ur book I realize I have a lot of things to go back and start over with.!!


      Well that's good then to notice it, better now than when they're grown :-) At their age make sure now they are being fully socialized.


    Your article is right-on. I have had four GSD and they have all shown separation anxiety but all different. From destroying a couch to digging holes GSD need to be with their leader. Your advice is perfect. Rico, our 17 week old male, is working his way through his anxiety. I have followed your advice and it is working. I have determined that his digging is caused by not burning enough energy so I have increased his exercise to the point he plops down exhausted. No problem with a hole, When I fail in MY responsibility I have a hole. Also, I have purchased a kennel large enough to accommodate his expected weight (42kg) but that is so he is safe.


    As always, you provide such great information and right on the mark. I find that exercise, crating, not making a big deal about leaving and the "ignoring" upon returning help our dogs the most. And now, I will also start changing the routine more like you mention. Thanks.


    Hailing from a third world country like Srilanka, If not for your article I would not have any source for insight on GSD including our vet. Your articles are very informative and useful just in time when i face a problem and looking for a remedy it comes in.

    Thanks a lot..


    I'm finding I have to start over with getting my 8 month old GSD over his separation anxiety. We left him with a dog sitter and other dogs to play with while on vacation for two weeks and now back home he has been tearing up papers when alone. I did not think the vacation would have affected him that much and I'm now sorry we ever left... poor guy. Also tonight I realized I couldn't even go to sleep if he wasn't in my room. I was thinking gee I'm the one with the separation anxiety and I thought this must be how he feels when I'm gone as he is a social/pack animal. Then this topic came up in my inbox! my question is, Could he really have missed his family to that anxious degree even though he had lots of "fun" at the sitters house? Thanks for the insight and tips!


      >my question is, Could he really have missed his family to that anxious degree even though he had lots of "fun" at the sitters house?
      Yes sure, Angela. You answered it yourself:
      >I was thinking gee I’m the one with the separation anxiety and I thought this must be how he feels when I’m gone as he is a social/pack animal.


    I have no issues with our 10 month old. If we are going to leave for any extended time, like grocery shopping, we make sure he is exhausted by taking him to the dog park early in the morning for at least a couple hours and let him run with the other dogs. We just rescued another GSD and she has issues. We are going to have to house break her again along with chewing and she is very nervous and afraid. I believe it is separation anxiety due to traumatic separation from her previous owners abandoning her and living in dirty kennels alone for some time. The poor thing is going to require a lot of attention in adapting her to her new family life. I will not leave her alone for quite some time to assure her she is part of our family (pack) Having our male, and a cat that she gets along with seems to help a lot. Thanks for the article Tim.


    Still doesnt ell me how to break her from destroying things when we r gone due to the separation iusses. I used to crate her but started trusting her more and every now and then she acts up still. Put the christmas tree up and she ate a couple ornament and a couple of present but didnt touch all the others or the rest of the tree


      Sorry that you didn't see it, pl read it all a few times, it does say so right there. Don't miss anything in your training before you leave her alone.


      Our previous dog mowed down two leather couches. We put on the radio and gave him an area to play and nothing happened until we left the radio off. Something about the talking worked well for him. Our GSD, goes crazy when we leave and get back good when we are gone. Just lucky I guess.


    Thanks for a great article as always Tim very helpful...was just wondering when are you going to write about GSD skin problems...my 8 month old Jose has been struggling on and off with dry skin,itching and dandruff while the vet has found nothing wrong with him( even taken a sample frim his skin to the lab where again nothing was wrong) really looking forward for some insight
    Thanks in advance


    Thank you so so much Tim! Yes this was the periodical I've been searching for :) I don't know why I haven't seen it before but now that I have, answers so many questions


    I have been told this and know this to be so true. A 2 yr old rescue. Found loose, adopted. He is so unhappy when we leave for work. His worst is my dish towels and anything fabric. He likes to chew those types...Not always. He has his fav toys, antlers to chew on - since chewing is huge for them. But he also loves chocolate. I have to hide it. He can get into the pantry and will only get the chocolate cookies/choc. chip cookies. It worries me to death but he thank GOD is not allergic. So we now move them to a place beyond his reach. I love Gunner with all my heart but boy what a ride it's been in the last 6 mos.... LOL


    Perfect timing! We left for groceries and Bronx went ape, barking, jumping, and even blocking our exit to door with some effort. He just started digging lately which aligns with this separation anxiety thing. I have noticed we, my daughters, tend to baby him a lot. Will have to curb this...? Cheers


    3 years ago, my partner and I split. She left with our two English pointers and I kept Lola our GSD. Lola was totally lost without the other dogs around, she never left my side. I took her with me to work everyday, couldn't leave her alone, not for fear of her chewing or destroying anything - you could see she did not like being left alone. A year later I found a new partner who eventually moved in with us, she came with Russell, a golden retriever and Wiggs the cat. Lola is so happy now. The dogs get taken a walk as early as 4am in the morning before work, then come home and snug together after having breakfast. Lola is dominant over the others, but it all works great. No longer does she look sad (seperation from her ex pack members) a whole new chapter in her life evolved.


    Our 11-month-old Karma has been a wonderful girl until around the 11th month. I guessed separation anxiety and do everything and anything to help her. We are out 1st thing in the morning walking a couple miles. (she walks me rather) We go home and throw the fetch ball around and she could do that all day. After some time I have to go inside and work. Beforehand, she does relieve herself outside then we head in. I put out water and food. She takes a quick drink and bolts right for the fetch ball before I can get into my office.I tell her to go eat and play later and close the door. I hear some playing of the toys then its quiet.Like a kid you know she's up to something. I saw her in the middle of the parlor biting the head off of Curious George. (I tried to toughen him up renaming him, Furious George. He still didn't make it) Looking around a bit I saw the cable wire ripped off the wall and about chewed through. She tore the lamp plug out and chewed it in half. Grabbed the Carbon Monoxide detector and a night light both she would have had to jump to get at and ate them. 2 remotes gone. My son's glasses. For her own good and what stuff I had left I closed off the parlor. Now she ripped up the carpet in all corners, digs until a piece comes out and starts pulling. She chewed the door jam outside my office. Ate a whole in the drywall in the kitchen where she eats. And to rewind after she relieves herself outside she must save some or something because she will go to the same 3 spots and #1 here and #2 there. I got her to scratch the door if she wanted something. That lasted a week. I had a 60,000 BTU AC going and she chewed the cord in half while plugged in and on. How she didn't kill herself I don't know. I couldn't chance anything anymore I bought a very large crate. She is very big for her age however, I made sure she had some space. She is in there while I am either in my room, office or literally 4 feet away around the corner in the kitchen whining loud like a paw was caught, bouncing off all sides. I bought a new pillow and stuck mine in there. I woke up in the middle of the night to her bouncing around with that loud whine again. She destroyed that pillow. I wondered if her just having her 1st heat had anything to do with this. I meant to have her fixed but I was given wrong information and told to have her fixed after the 1st heat instead of before. So now I need to wait. I can't let her in my office or room with me or play with my 11-year-old twins as she outweighs them both by about 15 pounds and still plays rough. I asked my neighbors above and below me if they hear her when I leave and they say not a sound. It's when she knows I'm in the house and can't be with me. I am hoping to figure out something before soon or it's looking like I have to bring in another GSD. My cousin has her sister. They get together and play often. He is starting to get busy with work and noticing the same problems. I might suggest to him that I buy her sister so Karma has company, her old playmate, and will relax. Otherwise, I'm at a loss for ideas. Not crating isn't an option. She eats electronics plugged in. Along with anything else she can get ahold of. She does not like cats and will destroy anyone that comes near this house. So bringing family pets over is out. I have no idea why out of the blue I got brought her home at 8 weeks and right about the 11-month mark this started. There has been no change to the household at all.

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