Home Australia Adorable Labradoodle named Dobby learns to respond to SPELLS from Harry Potter instead of traditional commands

Adorable Labradoodle named Dobby learns to respond to SPELLS from Harry Potter instead of traditional commands

by Elijah
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Audriana Li, from Toronto, Canada, has amassed over 28,000 loyal followers on TikTok by sharing clips of her magical dog named Dobby.

The devoted dog owner has trained her adorable labradoodle named Dobby to respond to Harry Potter’s spells as commands.

Audriana Li, from Toronto, Canada, has amassed more than 28,000 loyal followers on TikTok by sharing clips of her magical dog.

Recently, the content creator showed how three-year-old Dobby, named after the beloved house elf from the books, reacts to 15 phrases that were used as spells in the series.

Audriana, 33, uses terms including ‘expelliarmus’ to mean ‘leave it’ and ‘avada kedavra’ to ‘play dead’, with her labradoodle always following her attentively.

Audriana Li, from Toronto, Canada, has amassed over 28,000 loyal followers on TikTok by sharing clips of her magical dog named Dobby.

The content creator showed how three-year-old Dobby, named after the books' beloved house elf, reacts to 15 phrases that were used as spells in the series.

The content creator showed how three-year-old Dobby, named after the books' beloved house elf, reacts to 15 phrases that were used as spells in the series.

The content creator showed how three-year-old Dobby, named after the books’ beloved house elf, reacts to 15 phrases that were used as spells in the series.

In the unusual clip, which has so far been viewed more than 4.6 million times, Audriana wasted no time in putting Dobby to the test.

She used the phrase “go to Azkaban” to tell the cub to enter his cage, as well as “accio” for “come” and “aguamenti” for “drink water.”

Next was ‘wingardium leviosa’ to ‘jump’ and ‘protego’ to make Dobby get under your legs.

‘Relashio’ made Dobby move out of the way; ‘stupefy’ used to mean ‘lie down’.

But the thematic commands did not end there.

Audriana used ‘immobolus’ to mean ‘stay’, ‘hard’ for ‘head down’ and ‘ascendio’ for ‘climb the stairs’.

The spell list was completed with ‘confundus’ for ‘spin’ and ‘glisseo’ forA command to ‘jump’.

ouchDriana captioned the video: ‘So if Dobby responds to Harry Potter’s spells, does that make him a wizard?’ ohDoes that make me a witch who casts spells on my muggle dog?

Audriana uses terms including 'accio' to mean 'come' and 'avada kedavra' to 'play dead', with her labradoodle always following her attentively.

Audriana uses terms including 'accio' to mean 'come' and 'avada kedavra' to 'play dead', with her labradoodle always following her attentively.

Audriana uses terms including ‘accio’ to mean ‘come’ and ‘avada kedavra’ to ‘play dead’, with her labradoodle always following her attentively.

Audriana captioned the video:

Audriana captioned the video:

Audriana captioned the video: “So if Dobby responds to Harry Potter’s spells, does that make him a wizard? Or does that make me a witch who casts spells on my muggle dog?”

Audriana’s Harry Potter Themed Commandos

  1. Expelliarmus: Drop it
  2. Go to Azkaban: go to the checkout
  3. Action: Come
  4. Avada Kedavra: Playing the dead
  5. Aguamenti: Drinking water
  6. Wingardium leviosa: Hop
  7. Take care: Fold
  8. Relashio: Back
  9. Stupefy: Below
  10. Still: Stay
  11. Hard: Head down
  12. Ascension: Go upstairs
  13. Descending: Go down the stairs
  14. Confused: Spin
  15. Glisseo: Jump over

‘I knew long before Dobby came along that I would train my future dog with Harry Potter spells instead of regular commands.

“I love feeling like I have real-life magical powers every time I ask him to come, stay, or play dead.”

She went on to include “fun facts” about the spells she and her dog were using.

‘Accio (come/remember) was the first spell Dobby learned when he was 11 weeks old, and [my boyfriend] Liam was actually the one who taught Dobby accio!

“Protego was supposed to quit, but the words quit come screaming out of my mouth much more naturally when Dobby tries to eat trash on our walks, so we changed ‘protego’ to ‘tuck.’

‘We tried “petrificus totalus” for “stay,” but it was too complicated for a frequently used command, so we went with “immobulus” (we’re now working on “petrificus totalus” for “sit pretty”). “).’

He continued: ‘Avada Kedavra is the most requested spell by people we know in the world who discover that Dobby knows Harry Potter’s orders.

“Going to Azkaban is my personal favorite. It makes me laugh every night to send him to Azkaban and watch him trot around happily inside his cage!”

And dozens of viewers took to the comments to praise the cheerful system.

One person wrote: ‘Girl this is the best thing I’ve ever seen,’ and Audriana replied: ‘Thank you. We had fun with our training.”

Another person added: “This is a millennial hub and I love it.”

A third person commented: “This makes me stupid happy.”

‘MY GOD!!! I love this! Now I really NEED to have a dog,” a fourth person added.

'Aguamenti' means 'drink water'

'Wingardium leviosa' means 'jump'

Audriana said, “I knew long before Dobby came along that I would train my future dog with Harry Potter spells instead of regular commands.”

And dozens of viewers took to the comments section to praise Audriana's cheerful system.

And dozens of viewers took to the comments section to praise Audriana’s cheerful system.

Another person wrote: “Azkaban is not a spell but I understand what you mean lol.”

Other commenters shared stories about their dogs.

One person wrote: “I want to do that too but my dogs don’t listen.”

Another commenter added: ‘IS IT TOO LATE TO CHANGE MY ‘PLAY DEAD’ FROM ‘BANG BANG’ TO THIS?’

A third person commented: “My dog’s name is Harry and I think he needs to learn some of these commands now.”

‘Your dog is so smart! “My dog ​​wouldn’t even sit when I asked him to,” added a fourth person.

One person added: ‘How long did that take? Because one of those would have already taken me years with my dog, so all of those, Jesus.’

Another person comically commented: “Well, I failed my dog.”

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