Have You Ever Owned Multiple Dogs And Caught Them Running Around Together As If They’re Having A Conversation?
One day, you feed them and they begin to growl at each other, showing signs of food aggression. The next day, you see them playing with one another, never one without the other.
These instances make you want to ask yourself whether dogs can talk to each other or not. So, you grabbed your phone, looked it up, and stumbled across this website. Well, lucky you!
Stick around to know the answer to your question.
Can Dogs Talk To Each Other?
The answer is a big yes!
We know dogs can’t talk the way humans do but they can communicate with each other. They have their own “dog language”, which makes it easy for them to converse.
If you want to become an amateur dog whisperer, or just want to decipher what your dogs are saying to attend to their needs, here are a few points that can help you understand your furry friends. We present to you, the dog language!
The higher the pitch or volume, the higher the level of emotion. A low-pitched bark or growl means anger and aggression. This is also their way of sending threats towards the other dog.
Sometimes, you’ll hear your dog make short bursts of barking. It is their way of telling other dogs, “I see you!” When your dog barks steadily with playful wagging of the tail, it is an invitation to other canines to be their companion.
If you see them interacting with each other and you hear one of them release a high-pitched bark or yelp, immediately separate them from each other as this means they’re hurt and aren’t enjoying themselves anymore.
If your dog is intimidated, he will stare at the other dog with his ears forward, showing his teeth.
If he’s feeling anxious, he’ll look away, putting his ears to the sides with clenched teeth.
If you notice your dog panting with his pupils dilated as he shows a tensed jaw, this means he’s scared.
A relaxed dog will show you his pair of soft eyes, and will put his ears forward with an open mouth.
Play bow can mean two things. It’s either he wants to play or could be his way of apologizing to the other dog and still wants to play.
Paw slap. This is their way of greeting each other just like how we, humans, greet each other. This means they trust their playmate.
Biting. Don’t get nervous when you see them biting each other. They’re just being playful!
Rearing hind legs. This means he’s showing affection.
Flattened ears. Red alert! If his ears are both pointing backward, he could be afraid or aggressive.
Lowering his head means he’s being submissive.
Resting his head on the other dog’s body means dominance.
To The Cynophilists, The Dog Lovers
Understanding what your dog is trying to say is important as it promotes physical and mental health. This will prevent your dog from stress exposure. We want them to be happy at all times! Keep in mind that having enough knowledge will keep everyone safe.
We designed the PawRamp to help your dog walk safely up and down high areas without hurting their back, helping to prevent injuries caused by jumping on and off furniture, it is specifically engineered with your dogs back and joint health in mind. The PawRamp is the #1 choice for Dog Owners!
- Lightweight, Portable & Handmade
- Rubber grips to keep the ramp secure and in place
- Ridged carpeting for maximum paw grip
- Packs flat to less than 3.5 in for easy storage