Understand The Body Language Of Dogs

Looking down in disappointment: I’m a little upset.

Belly up: you are my boss, you see how weak I am.

The whole body is stiff, the back hair is erect and growls in a low voice: look out! Don’t push me!

Yawn: I’m so nervous.

Shrug your nose, showing your teeth and growling menacingly: I’ve put up with it to the limit. Don’t get upset.Let’s play the game!

Roll in front of you: I’ll do whatever you want.

Snore for breath: may be angry.

Joy: keep beating, body bending, with the front legs to step on the ground, tail swing hard to the left and right, ears twist backward. Large dogs may also lift their front legs to lick their owners’ faces and make a brisk “bark”.

Happy: wag your tail slowly, make a slight whine in your throat, and sometimes lick your hands and face.

Sajiao: use your nose to make a “ha ha” sound. When asking the master to forgive and act coquettish, he will drop his tail. If you want something or want the owner to play with it, you will gently wag your tail.

Anger: the whole body is stiff, the limbs are stretched out, the dog’s hair is inverted, and the lips roll up, exposing the teeth, and making a threatening “growl”. The tail moves slightly and the ears stand upright toward each other.

Sadness: the sound of “Goo Goo” and “Ho Ho” and the tail drooping,Rubbing the master’s body with a gesture of asking for help.

Alert: ears stand up, mouth will emit a “woof” call. When a foreign enemy approaches, it sends out a continuous “woof woof woof woof” call,

Terror: feel the different degree of terror, will drop the tail in different degrees. When the tail is completely rolled into the middle of the legs, it shows extreme terror. The ears are twisted to the back, and they are in a sleep state, and the whole body is compressed into a ball.

Loneliness: the whole body is relaxed and paralyzed, like yawning, giving out the voice of “ah ah”.

Understand the emotion expressed by dog tail

The dog tail has about 20 vertebrae, around which there are 6 thick blood vessels and numerous nerve fibers, which are directly connected with the brain through the spine. When the dog’s mood changes, the brain receives signals from the nerve fibers and tail vertebrae to the tail, so the dog’s mood can be reflected in the changes in the tail.

Stand at right angles: when a dog meets the opposite sex, its tail will stand at a right angle and vibrate slightly.

Droop: it means anger.

Swing from side to side: very happy.

Rolled under the abdomen: to express fear.

Loose down: may be sick, no spirit.

Tight clip: it means fear.

The above is the dog’s body language, do you remember it?

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