Your structured Guide to Agility Training

Agility Campus offers you a guideline for your agility training from A to Z. Comprehensive instructions help you to develop or improve your dog’s skills.

An important cornerstone are the age-appropriate exercises with regard to your dog’s mental and physical development, so that your dog is never overwhelmed.

Online courses from A to Z

In the Academy you will find courses that can be completed flexibly and conveniently from home. They are designed in such a way that they are suitable for both beginners and advanced handlers and can be completed at your own pace with minimum equipment. The selection includes courses on all topics that the agility heart desires.

The Team behind Agility Campus

May (Dab Divine of pleasant harmony)

Border Collie * 2011

Move (Born to be wild with freaky paws)

Sheltie * 2020

Take (Evicarda I Want it all)

Sheltie * 2017

Fuze (Redefined Dopamine)

Border Collie * 2023

“I’m building up my young dog with Anna’s help. She takes a very individual approach to each problem. I have also taken part in two of Anna’s workshops. I was amazed at how much my young dog could achieve in agility with almost no previous training. My dog and I have a lot of fun with Anna and learn well without ever feeling overwhelmed. We’re already looking forward to the next time!”

Uta & Tai

Miniature American shepherd

“Teaching great obstacle skills is a top priority in Anna’s instruction. Anna gives me the feeling that her aim is not to see progress as quickly as possible, but to give the team ideas to take home with them. I was able to learn a lot about how to teach the obstacles in a smart way. It’s always nice to see how positively Anna’s training philosophy, which can be seen in her own runs for example, is also received by the dog. She always has an open ear for our little sporting “aches and pains”. I am very grateful to Anna for her commitment. Her passion and motivation for this sport is simply infectious.”

Alina & Meck

Border Collie

“2016 was our first time with Anna. We didn’t know her at all until then and were very excited when we arrived for our first training session. After just 10 minutes it was clear “This is going to be great from a purely human point of view” and after the training session this was also confirmed in terms of agility. Anna is a very nice person, very committed and hard-working and responds excellently to each team. She found the optimal solution for each dog, doesn’t generalize and never tires of explaining, and she also answered every question very patiently. We are already looking forward to the next time!!!!!”

Alex & Olli, Loni & Hope


“I like Anna’s straightforward and effective way of handling. I also noticed how far-sightedly she uses course walks to plan runs. With her calm, always friendly, patient and appreciative manner, she was able to respond to and motivate each team individually, regardless of their performance level. Her well thought-out concept has convinced us and we look forward to being able to use her help in the future.”

Claudia & Caipi & Koby

Border Collies

What the participants say

agility training skills focus cue

The Focus Cue: Foundation for Distance Skills

For successful distance skills in agility, structured training with an emphasis on equipment focus, distance exercises and understanding verbal commands is crucial. Ideally, this training should start from the beginning of the dog’s training. The obstacle focus begins with the focus on a reward and is then transferred to an object and finally to obstacles. Distance work comes naturally when a good focus on the obstacle and with its performance is established.

Read more "
agility sheltie weaves small space skills

3 simple Challenges for small Spaces

Even in small areas you can train your dog effectively and test his understanding of commands. Short, effective challenges and a gradual increase in difficulty are ideal in small spaces. Here you can see three example exercises.

Read more "
sheltie toy building drive agility

Keeping the Balance: 3 valuable Pillars

In agility training, it is important to maintain a balance between building drive, impulse control and thinking skills. Building drive refers to the reinforcement of the dog’s innate drives to chase and bite, impulse control refers to the dog’s ability to control itself, and thinking skills refer to the dog’s cooperation in figuring out exercises and responding to cues. An imbalance can lead to problems such as distractibility, passivity or overthinking. A balanced mix of exercises in these areas is crucial.

Read more "

Want to get started today?

Drop me an email if you are not sure which course you should start with. I will be happy to advise you.