Dogs' Two Languages

One is used to deal with other dogs and one to communicate with men. To a certain point it's boundaries are confused; men simply don't have access to the language of smells transmitted through the nose. The canine language also includes sounds, position, and expressions articulated throughout the body (therefore called body languages), with it's tail, ears, face and fur. There are cases when a dog is very adapted to men and can't communicate with it's kind. Now, a dog that doesn't know the dog-to-dog rules won't know what attitude to take with other dogs, therefore it's owner will have problems when he/she takes it out for walks.

Dogs' Phonic Expressions
"Speak" is an expression widely used by dog owners to get them to bark. For men, dogs phonic expressions, barking, are synonymous to canine language. For a long time I have been taking note of what my dogs have articulated.

Here's a list of my dogs' phonic language: they bark, howl, growl, groan, ululate, yelp, whine, roar, shrill and shriek. There are also combinations with these, which there are no expressions for. In my catalogue I have registered exclusively communication sounds and no pain expressions.

The Dog's Tail

seeFIDOWays of conduct or behaviorDogs' Two LanguagesThe Dog's TailThe Man-Dog LanguageThe way dogs express themselvesDogs in heatA female dog becomes a motherEncounters and fights between dogsAvoiding a dog fight