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There’s always something to howl about

It’s not about leads. It’s not about conversations. It’s not about showings or listing appointments. It’s about closings.

Hard-working dogs get fed.

(Thank Teri Lussier, a hard-working Bloodhound, for this clip.)

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  • 8 comments

    8 Comments so far

    1. Doug Quance March 29th, 2010 2:40 pm

      That’s a very well produced commercial. Gotta love that high speed photography.

    2. Al Lorenz March 29th, 2010 3:34 pm

      That’s great fun!

    3. Joe Dallorso March 30th, 2010 6:59 am

      First just let me say that you’ve got to love a dogs zest for life. I’d love to be reincarnated as a dog actually….if it wasn’t for that whole neutering thing.

      Photography is great. I wonder how such a HD file size isn’t too big for U Tube. If I sold luxury homes I’d get one of those cameras even if they are 2500 bucks.

    4. Teri Lussier March 30th, 2010 7:04 am

      Oh, well, we really have to give the h/t to the indomitable Housechick, Kelley Koehler, who brings great joy, and great videos, to my twitter stream. :-D

    5. Don Groff March 31st, 2010 11:44 am

      Very cool indeed.

    6. Keahi Pelayo April 2nd, 2010 11:41 am

      Talk about keeping your eye on the ball or should I say snack.
      Aloha,
      Keahi

    7. Sean Purcell April 3rd, 2010 12:18 pm

      I’m with Keahi. Hard work? Yes. But focus… that’s what’s so beautifully presented here. The need to stay focused. Great video, thanks for sharing.

    8. Teri Lussier April 6th, 2010 8:58 pm

      >But focus… that’s what’s so beautifully presented here. The need to stay focused.

      Sean, it ain’t easy being a pup- your attention span is spastic, you lack control over your gangling limbs, your eyes might not be working in sync or have distance perception problems.

      Some of those pups maybe could jump and catch a treat every time from the very first time, but we recently brought our fourth puppy into our house, and in our experience I think it’s more likely that they missed a few at first. Being new to this skill, repetition is key. They probably had to practice consistently, coordinate the eye and the body, and create a muscle memory so that they didn’t have to think about what they were doing, but could focus where they needed, when they needed to focus.

      You wrote about it here: http://www.bloodhoundrealty.com/BloodhoundBlog/?p=10494