I have many dogs that come stay with me that I really don't like...it's a hazard when fostering or boarding dogs...
. I've been down this guilty road many times...the vicious circle of bad behavior means not as much exercise, which in turn makes the bad behavior worse.
Okay, I'm sure everyone knows what my suggestions will be like...but here goes:
1. First and foremost...set some goals. What DO you want to see from her? Start thinking of the stuff that you'd want. Basic self-control, check. Sit on cue, check. Come when called, check. But when you make these goals, be specific...so you have an easier time reinforcing those steps on the path towards them. When I say "specific"...here's what I mean. I talk to my classes about goals. When someone says..."I want my dog to come to me"...that sounds simple, right? But it can be different for each dog and each person. Do you want the dog to merely come to you on it's own time...or do you want it to come quickly? Do you want the dog to stop and sniff something interesting on the way to you? Or do you want the dog to stop what it's doing and rush to you as fast as possible, not stopping for anything on the way, and sit within six inches of you once it reaches you? Having clear goals helps.
2. Start clicker training her. Start with some easy stuff...sits, downs, nose touches to your hand, etc. Get her brain engaged...that will help with the exercise issue AND the behaviors. Give her things to do, instead of getting upset about what you DON'T want her to do. This will help build a bond with the two of you, so hopefully the recalls will be better down the road. Clicker training is great for foster dogs, because ANYONE can use the clicker...and there is more consistency in that future home. Punishments and aversives can work...but will that new person be able to do it in the same way?
3. Keep her on a long line or leash when you're working with her...this way she can't run off and make you mad, or get hurt, etc. Prevent problems from getting worse! If she can't run in the yard safely yet (won't come, runs off, etc) then find a different way to exercise her...a treadmill like Christine mentioned, more walks, find someone for her to jog with, bike with her, etc. It sucks to have a dog that won't self-exercise easily...but it's not the end of the world.
4. Once you're working on clicker training, you can go far...work on recalls in the house and yard...reinforce heavily for coming near you...make it super fun. Same goes for the jumping...click/treat for four on the floor...ONLY for that. Be consistent, and make sure EVERYONE she meets is consistent about that too. Punishment CAN work for these unwanted behaviors...but often they backfire...grabbing feet on a jumping dog can lead to dogs that are foot-shy or aggressive with people touching their feet, kneeing a dog can teach them not to jump on THAT person, but doesn't generalize well, imho. But if EVERYONE she meets gives her a cookie when she's sitting, that goes much farther.
Some articles for ya:
Quick fix for a jumping dog:http://www.clickersolutions.com/article ... umping.htm
Teaching a reliable recall:http://www.clickersolutions.com/article ... recall.htm
Ian Dunbar's Jazz up and Settle downhttp://www.dogstardaily.com/training/ja ... ettle-down
Shirley Chong's Doggy Zenhttp://www.shirleychong.com/keepers/Lesson3.html
"I don't have any idea if my dogs respect me or not, but they're greedy and I have their stuff." -- Patty Ruzzo
"Dogs don't want to control people. They want to control their own lives." --John Bradshaw