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How to Understand Your Dog: 10 Dog Behaviors Explained

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How to Understand Your Dog Better. Dog lovers will agree dogs are the best pets to have: friendly, straightforward, and open, and they don't have that air of mystery that cats do. However, sometimes dogs do strange things and show body language we can hardly explain. We’ll tell you why your beloved pet wants to chase its tail, hump legs, and sniff other dogs' butts.

TIMESTAMPS:
Why does my dog sniff other dogs' butts? 0:48
Why does my dog walk in circles before lying down? 1:56
Why does my dog hump legs, objects, and other dogs? 2:58
Why does my dog drag their butt on the floor? 4:08
Why does my dog chase its tail? 5:06
Why does my dog cock its head while looking at me? 6:09
Why does my dog eat grass? 6:55
Why does my dog twitch a leg when scratched? 7:44
Why does my dog howl? 8:23
Why does my dog stare at me? 9:06

Why does my dog sniff other dogs' butts? 0:48
Your pet is collecting detailed information about their new acquaintance. Dogs have anal glands that can give away much personal information: their gender and reproductive status, how healthy they are, and even what they had for breakfast. The smell these glands emit is unique to each dog - just like a human fingerprint.

Why does my dog chase its tail? 5:06
Being smart and social, dogs may notice that when they are running after their tail, their master pays them more attention. Other reasons for tail-chasing may not be so cheerful. If a dog is injured, they will try to reach their tail to ease the pain. A dog may suffer from parasite bites or have a skin irritation. Also, dogs that run after their tails can have psychological issues or anxiety.

Why does my dog eat grass? 6:55
there are several reasons why a dog can eat something that isn't suited to their diet. First of all, this may be a sign of boredom, especially when a dog is still quite young. Secondly, eating grass may improve your dog's digestion and treat intestinal worms (you don't know about that, but your pet does!). Perhaps your dog feels the need for fiber. Or they may simply like the taste of fresh grass.

Why does my dog stare at me? 9:06
If your pet's eyes never leave you, the chances are high that they are just waiting for you to give them a treat or show them your affection. But sometimes staring can be a sign of aggression. That's why, before staring back, you should make sure that the dog isn't scared or feeling threatened.

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SUMMARY:
-If your dog is sniffing other dog’s butt, it’s actually collecting detailed information about their new acquaintance using their anal glands.
-Before falling asleep, half wolf and half dog creatures nested by walking around to pat down grass, leaves, small branches, and other debris to make a nice sleeping spot, hence the habit to walk in circles before lying down.
-If a humping dog is not neutered or spayed and younger than one year old, this is exactly what the dog is seeking: some form of coupling. However, when a dog is fixed and mature, this behavior can signal a desire to show dominance.
-Butt dragging might be a result of that your pet is suffering from health problems, such as a tapeworm or problems with their anal glands.
-If a dog is injured (perhaps after getting their tail slammed in a door), they will try to reach their tail to ease the pain. Also, dogs that run after their tails can have psychological issues or anxiety.
-Dogs may tilt their heads as they’re trying to make sense of what they hear.
-First of all, eating grass may be a sign of boredom, especially when a dog is still quite young. Secondly, eating grass may improve your dog's digestion and treat intestinal worms
-Leg twitching is caused by the nerves that are connected to the dog's spinal cord.
-While howling might be passed to modern dogs from their wild ancestors, this activity is also most likely simply rewarding and necessary for dogs.
-While normally it just means your pet is waiting for a treat, sometimes staring can be a sign of aggression.

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