Cats use a complicated method of communication. Did you know there are 3 primary ways they “talk” to each other?
Free at last, your dog goes zooming around the house, ready to accept all your hugs and kisses, as well as the praise.
This topic never really fascinated me, but I guess you learn something new every day.
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.
As humans, we can learn a lot about our dogs’ desires, needs and fears by observing their body language, facial expression and individual vocalizations.
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.
Cat scratching can destroy furniture and cause a lot of grief. One solution is to give your cat their own scratching post.
Avoid a slew of problems and take a few minutes to instruct your children on the finer points of greeting new dogs.