displays of affection
2. Light appetite, finicky eater
3. Potty accidents,
holding elimination for long periods of time.
4. Defensive nips, hard to handle
5. Separation Anxiety, chewing, excessive barking
when you aren't home
One of the most important suggested precautions when bringing home your adopted Jindo, is containment. You have done a wonderful thing by taking a chance on a rescue dog, the last thing you want is for him to bolt out of your house or yard and find himself lost in a strange place. Your new dog should be wearing proper identification at all times---no exceptions! These first few months in a new home are critical for your success and your dog needs to be contained and kept safe at all times. Jindos have excellent problem solving skills and are supreme escape artists, so please don't underestimate their ability to escape a yard, pen, car or possibly bolt from a cracked screen door. Off leash activities should be avoided, unless you have access to a securely fenced area. Taking your Jindo on daily walks can be an enjoyable bonding experience for you both and should be encouraged.
Keep in mind that intensive obedience training may be difficult to achieve in those first few weeks of adjustment. Focus on bonding with your Jindo by establishing friendship and trust.
Although this process could take several weeks, once trust is established you can expect more concrete training results. The important thing is to be patient and keep in mind that despite some initial challenges, a rescued Jindo can be a wonderful addition to your home.