Decode the vocalizations of your furry friend with our guide to understanding dog sounds. Learn about barks, whines, panting, and more.
Dog facts on DogsBestLife.com include information about dog senses, dog tails, dog sleep positions, and dog brains.
When compared to humans, a dog’s hearing is superb. They can hear frequencies, and at volumes, people cannot hear.
Some people incorrectly believe that dogs see only in black and white. Although dogs do see color, not quite as well as people can, because they have fewer color detecting cells. Their vision mostly detects browns, blues, and yellows.
The length and shape of the dog tail can give you a hint of their ancestry. Tails come long, medium, short and bobbed. They are categorized as straight, screw/curled, gay, saber, taper, whip, plum, otter, brush, sickle, snap, carrot, and tuft.
Dog sounds convey a variety of messages. It's up to you to understand what your dog is trying to tell you.
A study by Vanderbilt University proves what dog owners already know — dogs are smarter than cats.
A dog tail, as a rule, tells the tale of your pup’s lineage. The length, shape, and position can help you determine the dog breed.
The history of dogs and humans shows how they formed a unique bond of companionship and loyalty based on mutual affection and understanding.
Dogs may bark at the television when they confuse a fake doorbell or animal sound with a real one, but other reasons also prompt barking.
People have bred canines to heighten dog senses of smell, hearing and sight, while diminishing their senses of taste and touch.
Dogs communicate using body language, much like humans do. Take time and look at your dog’s body language cues to understand what they want from you.
Some people incorrectly believe that dogs see only in black and white. Instead, dogs see color just not quite as well as people.
Americans love their pets, and they aren’t shy about shelling out billions in pet spending to give their animals the best lives possible.
A study by Vanderbilt University shows dogs are smarter than cats. The study is the first to count cortical neurons in carnivores’ brains.
Medical science harnesses the power of dog noses to detect cancers and other diseases such as lung and bowel cancer, malaria and Parkinson’s Disease.