Dealing with Canine Digging Some dogs just love to get down and dirty by digging and digging. Meanwhile their masters can do nothing but watch as the yard starts to resemble a minefield. What you should do about digging depends on why your dog is scooping up soil by the pawfull in the first place. Why Do Dogs Dig?
To reduce cribbing, consider painting fences, gates and partitions with creosote or an anti-crib liquid (with cayenne pepper) to make them less appetizing. Also, remove crib-friendly objects from the stall, such as corner troughs. Raise your horse's water bucket and feed tub up to the level of his chest.
No one wants to give up their cat, but sometimes circumstances beyond our control mean that we can no longer give our beloved friends the good home they need. When you face such a situation, you may not want to surrender your cat to a shelter where he may eventually be killed. It would be better for the cat if you could find him a new home.
Bad breath is one of the most common symptoms in dogs and is a very familiar complaint from pet owners. It most often occurs in adult or senior dogs, but puppies can get bad breath too! Learn more about bad breath in older dogs in our articles on the Causes of Bad Breath in Dogs and Why Some Dogs' Breath Smells like Fish.
Like other reptiles, lizards have certain basic behaviors. They seek out warmth and sunlight, so they can feed and digest the food they consume. If healthy, they will be alert to the world around them and find a receptive mate and reproduce. But there's far more to lizard behavior than a positive response to heat, light, food and sex.
At first it’s endearing. Eventually it’s a minor annoyance. But by the time you’ve lived with an incessantly-barking dog for an extended period of time, you’re likely ready to pull your hair out. Dealing with a canine that barks excessively can prove frustrating for even the most patient dog owner.