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What your dog’s sleeping position says about him

by james on 20 Jun 2022
Dogs communicate in many ways, even while they’re asleep. Here are what some common canine sleeping position say about your pet. What your dog’s sleeping position says about him Just like people, dogs have unique sleeping positions that offer insight into their personalities. Whether you are looking for signs of his health or happiness, watching Fido sleep can provide insight into how your pet is feeling. Here are what some common canine sleeping positions say about your companion: 1. Curled in a ball: Sleeping curled up is more common than you might think. Not only does this position keep dogs warm, but it also protects their vital organs. Sleeping in a ball allows our pets to spring to action quickly if a threat arises. Do not be concerned if your pet sleeps like this, however, as he may simply be conserving body heat or doing what comes naturally.  2. On his side: Sleeping on his side leaves your pet’s vulnerable stomach exposed, so only a dog that is comfortable in his surroundings will sleep in this position. Even pets that normally sleep on their sides may switch it up in a new location or around a new person, so do not be alarmed if your side-sleeping pet  curls up when something is new. 3. Sprawled out: Affectionately known as “splooting,” dogs that sleep in a “Superman” position are ready to jump at a moment’s notice. Puppies or dogs that simply love being in on the action are known to favor this position—especially if they are tuckered out and flop down after playtime.  4. Dead bug: Sleeping on his back, paws in the air, is a way for your dog to cool off. Exposing his vulnerable belly means your pet is extremely comfortable in his surroundings, so take it as a compliment if this is your companions sleep state of choice.  5. The “lion pose”: Similar to cats’ loafing position, sleeping belly-down with his head rested on his paws is your dog’s way of casually dozing. He can be ready to jump up in a moment’s notice, so dogs are typically not fast asleep in this position. Your dog may be in tune with what is going on around him, but taking a moment to recharge. 6. Snuggled up: Dogs that sleep cuddled up to you or other pets are showing the ultimate sign of affection. Snuggling while fast asleep puts him in a vulnerable position and your pet is showing he trusts you completely in doing so. Do not violate this trust by disturbing your sleeping pet, but enjoy the quality time together. Dogs will often snuggle back-to-back—a natural position for both protection and warmth in packs in the wild. If you notice anything unusual about your dog’s sleep, it is important to take him to the veterinarian for a checkup, as changes in any routine behavior can a sign something is wrong. A drastic increase in the time spent sleeping can signal a health problem, too, so make sure to check in on your pup regularly to ensure he stays happy and healthy.

Why do cats have such good balance?

by james on 01 Jun 2022
Cats are masters of landing on their feet, and for good reason—your pet has several physical attributes that give him great balance. Why do cats have such good balance? Cats are known for landing on their feet, but this level of feline finesse requires some complicated physics. Thanks to their keen flexibility and a specially designed inner ear, cats are masters of landing on their feet even from the most precarious of falls. Cats have more vertebrae in their bodies than humans, allowing them to twist and turn with agility when they need to react quickly. This is especially important when your companion jumps or falls, as a cat uses his fast reflexes and flexibility to land on his feet. To do this, your pet uses his sense of sight and inner-ear balancing system to quickly determine which way is up, and then then rotates his front paws so they face downward. His lower body follows suit, allowing Kitty to quickly and seamlessly land on his feet.  In addition to their flexible spines, cats have other physical traits that help them land with grace, including their small bodies, light bones, and thick fur that serves to slow falls and soften impacts. Their collarbones afford them additional flexibility, too, as these bones are free-floating in felines, unlike other mammals. If you’ve ever noticed your pet fall back-first, you probably saw him twist his front end so his paws face the ground, with his hind legs following suit. His tail helps him realign during the fall, keeping Kitty level until he makes contact with the ground. Even young kittens are adept at sticking their landings, as cats as young as seven weeks have developed an inner-ear apparatus known as the cochlea that provides a keen sense of balance. This fluid-filled feature combined with his sense of sight helps Kitty orient himself quickly when a righting reaction is needed at lightning speed. Even with their great sense of balance, however, it is important to keep cats living in upper-story apartments inside, as curious feline have been known fall out of windows attempting to chase birds or other animals. Though cats can often right their falls in less than a second, this does not mean they are immune to injuries from falling. Broken bones, missing teeth and trauma can result from a fall, sometimes with fatal results, so be sure to protect your pet by keeping windows closed. If you want to help him enjoy the outdoors safely from his home, you can invest in a perch or other accessory designed to give your pet unfettered views of his surroundings.

Signs your dog is co-dependent and how to help him

by james on 18 May 2022
Dogs love to be around their humans, but can become overly reliant in some cases. Here’s how to recognize signs of a codependent pet. Signs your dog is co-dependent and how to help him It may seem cute when your dog follows you around the house, but being too dependent on his own can cause damage to your pup’s wellbeing. Just like in people, codependency is a true problem for some dogs that leads to anxiety and destructive behaviors when you’re not able to be around. Codependency exists when someone—including a pet— becomes overly reliant on another for his existence or identity. A dog that is codependent will not feel comfortable when left without his beloved owner for even a short amount of time, leading to signs such as barking or crying; pacing; chewing or otherwise damaging furniture or the house; using the bathroom on the floor; and even running away. These symptoms of distress indicate a pet is truly not comfortable when you are not around, leading to anxiety and a lowered quality of life. Fortunately for pets experiencing these symptoms, you can take steps to address separation anxiety as soon as you recognize it in your pet. To help Fido feel more confident while you are not around, it is important to first take him to the veterinarian for a check-up that rules out any underlying medical conditions that could be causing his attention-seeking behavior. Once medical reasons are off the table, you can begin helping your pet adjust to time without you by gradually making short, frequent trips away from home—such as to the grocery store or bank. Do not make saying goodbye or greeting your pet a big ordeal, as dogs follow our cues and can take dramatic reunions and departures as a sign that leaving is a significant event. Instead, remain calm and depart quietly to show him this is a normal event and no cause for concern. You can also help a clingy canine overcome his fear of being left alone by stimulating his body and mind with regular exercise, playtime and interactive toys. This helps release pent-up energy while you are home and distract him from his worries while you are away. This should cut down on the energy he has to engage in destructive behaviors while you are away, and will help keep his mind on with positive playtime rather than his anxiety. If your pet has internalized certain actions, such as reaching for your keys, as a signal to start worrying, help desensitize him to these behaviors by carrying your keys around the house when you do not intend to leave, for example. If your pet is experiencing extreme separation anxiety, talk to an animal behaviorist about training and behavior modifications that can help your pet learn to manage his anxiety in your absence. Repetition is key in helping your pet feel relaxed, so practice patience while you are helping him overcome codependent behaviors and mindset. Your companion’s wellbeing and the bond you share will be well worth the effort.