Tuesday, January 18, 2011

How can one recognize Stress in Dogs

When our Newfoundland Thurs heard or July 4th fireworks, he used to shiver and whimper and then dash between my legs to seek refuge. In his last years when he was too old to hunt squirrels in the backyard, he used to flop down on the ground and gasping breath disgust. Our dog was a mild-mannered, and he almost never traded in a reprehensible manner.
Although all dogs feel stress and other emotions, some dogs are not as pretty as a Newfoundland would. Some may be offensive to the fullest. It is therefore necessary to demonstrate how the dogs to recognize stress and take precautions before a dog out of control measures.
When my son an adult dog, the dog was marking anything and everything in his apartment. A comprehensive physical check-up showed the dog to be healthy, but this dog was moved from house to house, being rejected by every household. Therefore he was marking its territory of stress and anxiety in a second rejection. This behavior was not good for the dog or its owner because the owner is obliged to respectable enough to keep house and the dog was developed kidneys and urinary tract disorders pee constantly. My son dog finally adapted to its environment by means of a coach and a very patient owner.
As in humans, is a degree of stress for dogs is not necessary. Otherwise, how would they let the owners know they must be on one line, or they are hungry or if they need attention?
It is important to treat the symptoms of excessive stress to recognize a dog, so the owner can reassure you or take care of him. Feces and urine that can not be because of physical illness is probably the most offensive to them as good as overreaction and aggressiveness.
There are fewer signs of stress in dogs, which are often not obvious to an untrained eye, but can lead to unpleasant complications may persist.
One of those signs of nervousness. Nervousness is when a dog is easily frightened or nervous.
Another sign is unrest. If the dog is constantly moving around, fidgeting, and respond to all noise, he is restless. Restless dogs also have a tendency to pull on the leash when taken for a walk or bite them in line.
Another sign of stress, as opposed to restlessness, then it's freezing. In this case the dog is so stressed out that he can not move. Some dogs can carry this much longer, close to the world and live completely in themselves as a depressed husband.
Excessive stress in dogs may also see in overeating or loss of appetite, poor concentration, forgetting what he learned as incessant barking or whining noise making and destroying objects.
Some say that stress manifests itself in allergies in dogs, unpleasant body odor and bad breath, dandruff and other skin problems, rainy nose, eyes change color and teeth broken.
Dogs have complex communication skills. The subtlety of their body language and the way they share information that requires the owners willingness to observe and recognize signs of stress so they can come up with a solution to the lives happier. Human owners owe their dogs to mind their welfare.

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