1ST STAGE OF GROWTH
Bio Sensor also known as “Super Dog” Program Offers:
- RESISTANCE TO DISEASE
- MORE TOLERENCE TO STRESS
- BETTER CARDIO HEALTH
The U.S. military in their canine program developed a method that still serves as a guide to what works. In an effort to improve the performance of dog used for military purposes, a program called “Bio Sensor” was developed. Based on years of research, the military learned that early neurological stimulation exercises could have important and lasting effects. Their studies confirmed that there are specific time periods early in life when neurological stimulation has optimum results. The first period involves a window of time that begins at the third day of life and lasts until the sixteenth day. It is believed that because this interval of time is a period of rapid neurological growth and development, and therefore is of great importance to the individual.
The “Bio Sensor” program was also concerned with early neurological stimulation in order to give the dog a superior advantage. Its development utilized 5 exercises which wee designed to stimulate the neurological system. Each workout involves handling each puppy once a day. The workouts require handling them one at a time while performing a series of 5 exercises.
The benefits of “Bio Sensor”
Five benefits have been observed in canines that were exposed to the Bio Sensor stimulation exercises. The Benefits noted were:
1. Improved cardio vascular performance (heart rate).
2. Stronger heart beats.
3. Stronger adrenal glands.
4. More tolerance to stress and
5. Great resistance to disease.
In tests of learning, stimulated pups were found to be more active and were more exploratory than their non-stimulated littermates over which they were dominant in competitive situations.
Secondary effects were also noted regarding test performance. In simple problem solving tests using detours in a maze the non-stimulated pups became extremely aroused, whined a great deal, and made many errors. The stimulated littermates were less disturbed or upset by test conditions and when comparisons were made, the stimulated littermates were calmer in the test environment, made fewer errors, and gave only an occasional distress when stressed.