Translation of housebreak in Spanish:

housebreak

educar, v.

Pronunciation /ˈhaʊsbreɪk//ˈhaʊsbreɪk/

transitive verb

US

  • 1

    (pet) educar
    • While puppies have the advantage of not yet having developed any bad habits, it will be up to you to be sure your puppy is housebroken and obedience trained.
    • No one wants a dog who isn't housebroken, who runs away or into the street, who won't sit, come or stay when you want him to.
    • He's not housebroken, but he'll pose for pictures.
    • My dog had previously been housebroken, given to the pound, and I had to retrain him.
    • She's a German Shepherd / Retriever / Chow mix and very nice. Plus she's housebroken and spayed, so that's all taken care of.
    • Unfortunately the dog is not housebroken and loves to chew wood, inside and out.
    • Mrs. Burke says they're housebroken and gentle and good with kids.
    • She is a housebroken, friendly 6 year old who does not like other animals.
    • Some dogs are housebroken much faster than others.
    • In fact, most rescue volunteers do their best to ensure the dogs are housebroken and know some basic commands.
    • Once a dog is housebroken, it won't soil its crate.
    • Some of these creatures, like the dogs and cats, also have to be housebroken.
    • Best of all, she is completely housebroken and uses a litterbox 100% of the time.
    • They are over their puppy-hood and usually housebroken.
    • Those put up for adoption are usually housebroken - or close to it - and have had at least basic obedience training.

intransitive verb

  • 1

    entrar a casas a robar