Cesar Millan says he feels for the Bidens’ dogs Champ and Major after the German Shepherds were removed from the White House following a reported biting incident.

Its a new environment. Its new people. And this particular place is a lot of stress,” the celebrity dog trainer and former Nat Geo “Dog Whisperer” star told MarketWatch in an interview published Thursday.

White House press secretary Jen PsakiJen PsakiOn The Money: House passes COVID-19 relief bill in partisan vote | Biden to sign Friday | Senate confirms Fudge to lead HUDBiden under pressure to get ,400 payments out quicklyWhite House searches for solution to border rushMOREtold reporters earlier this week that while Major “was surprised by an unfamiliar person and reacted in a way that resulted in a minor injury to the individual,” the dogs were previously scheduled to travel to Delaware while Jill BidenJill BidenColbert spoofs Oprah-Meghan interview with Biden’s dogsThe Hill’s Morning Report – Presented by the National Shooting Sports Foundation – At 50 days in charge, Democrats hail American Rescue Plan as major winWorking moms struggle under pressure from pandemicMORE was out of town.

Psaki said the dogs would return “soon” to 1600 Pennsylvania Ave.

The way [Champ and Major] see it, they just appeared from one place to another place one day,” Millan said. “And to us, the White House is a very symbolic house in the world, a very powerful house but in the dog world, its just a house where people are not in sync.”

Millan advised the Bidens, You have to let the dogs adapt in their way.

Millan had offered his guidance to the White House pups in an interview with ITK last month, saying it was important for the first family to set rules early on.

Never bring a dog indoors full of physical energy,” he said just days after the 46th president took office.

Millan told MarketWatch that his suggestion would be to have Major run on a treadmill indoors and establish boundaries.

He needs to know exactly what hes doing in the Oval Office: stay here to the right or to the left, sitting or standing,” Millan said. “You have to let him know. He cant choose.”

Major, believed to be the first shelter rescue dog to live in the White House after being adopted from the Delaware Humane Association, is 3-years-old and Champ is 13. The two furry family members are the first pets to live in the White House since the Obama administration.