The book doesnot have anything that not covered by other dog training books.
Moreover, if you buy this book online from his website, beware of the membership program scam as describe in the article listed below. I am one of the victim of that scam for buying this book online for not recognizing the line that he will charge additional charges for membership fee in his LONG notification email of my book purchase , once he got my credit card number. I am glad that a senate committee starting to protect consumers from such similar scam.
How they work You're buying from a large, reputable website but just before you click the "confirm" button on your purchase, you see a pop-up window or banner ad with an offer such as "$10 Cash Back on Your Next Purchase!" Here's the catch. By accepting that so-called deal, you're agreeing to enroll in a Web discount program that's run by a completely separate company. Those programs, which have innocuous names such as "Reservation Rewards," "Travel Values Plus," or "Great Fun," often provide a 30-day trial period during which you get discounts on a variety of merchandise and services. After that, a monthly membership fee, usually $10 to $20, will appear on your credit-card bill--even though you never gave that outside company your card number.
Sounds dicey, doesn't it? A Senate committee headed by Jay Rockefeller, D-W.Va., thought so, too. Last year, the committee launched an investigation into three large companies that sell memberships to those discount clubs: Affinion Group, Vertrue, and Webloyalty. The committee's report was issued last November and alleged, among other things, that "misleading 'Yes' and 'Continue' buttons cause consumers to reasonably think they are completing the original transaction, rather than entering into a new, ongoing financial relationship with a membership club operated by Affinion, Vertrue, or Webloyalty."
Sad to see a "Dog trainer" having a "membership program" scam from his book.