Sounds fun... It does indeed sound like the pup wasn't socialized properly. You might have this dynamic for the entire time you are sitting the pup, or they might figure it out and co-exist.
- Quote :
- well I tried to introduce them again (this time keeping mine in their kennel and the other on a short leash) and it did not seem to help.
Two dogs meeting with restrictions (Behind a Kennel or leashed) can at times lead to a outburst like this. They don't truly get to meet and instead are being held back and forced into an intense frame of mind instead of thinking about greeting.
Now I'm not saying you should leave them in a room and let them figure it out, but maybe a more relaxed introduction without holding the dogs back would yield better results.
To that end re-introducing them somewhere that isn't property of either dog would be a decent idea. For example try and bring them to a neutral park neither of them has been to if possible and introduce them there. It would place both pups on an even level in terms of territory instead of one feeling it might need to defend something or place.
Either way I wouldn't try and restrict the introduction but I would be right there in case it looked like it was going poorly and stop it before it did, watching for warnings signs, separating until calm, and then trying again. I would probably use two handlers in this case.
If that works just be diligent about food being around so this doesn't happen again. If you are going to be housing the Husky for a while you could maybe work on some of the food aggression by trying to hand feed and desensitization... But if it just for a couple of days I would just be wary about anything that could start a fight.
It can't be easy and I don't envy you, but I do wish you the best of luck!
Is this about the cake problem? What's the matter with you mathematicians, cake is never a problem. - Professor Lazlo