Have you ever been roughhousing with your cat and noticed a sideways turn, arched back and puffed-up fur? THAT is called piloerection.
Tired of scratched knees, muddy pants or guests staying away because of your dog jumping up? You’re not alone.
Whether you know this noise as chirping, clicking or chattering, your cat does this out of frustration from not being able to get to prey.
Bringing a new cat into a home that already has a dog would be simple if all it took was a handshake and a “Nice to meet you.” It’s not.
Learn these tips and tricks to keep your cat from pouncing — so you can rest easy.
Not all problems require retraining your pet. Do you know the difference between dog trainers and behaviorists?
Who doesn’t want to impress their friends and family with cool dog tricks? In this article, we show you how to teach a dog to play dead.
A new article by the New York Times describes how to train a cat to walk on a leash. If you live in a city, do NOT try this.
Teething kittens will chew on anything, including electrical cords. How to stop a kitten from biting wires? Try this easy DIY solution.
Do your cats like each other better than they like you? Read my response to a reader who needs help bonding with a bengal cat.
Free at last, your dog goes zooming around the house, ready to accept all your hugs and kisses, as well as the praise.
Cats have an enormous amount of smell receptors in their noses, but that’s not the only thing that makes your fluffy feline a total mouse-hunting machine.
Small-prey hunters, like terriers and Dachshunds, tend to show their heritage of flushing out small animals from their tunnels by burrowing in blankets.
According to experts, intelligent dogs can learn around 165 words. But spoken language isn’t the only means by which our dogs try to understand us.
Domestic cats may think of us humans as unprofessional hunters, and so they may be trying to teach us hunting skills by bringing us dead animals.