Plants and Animals

The Mere Thought of You Petting another Dog May Make Your Dog Jealous

The Mere Thought of You Petting another Dog May Make Your Dog Jealous

There is pure power in the world like the owner of such a dog. The herding of wolves (which probably began in this cave) transformed the next generation of cayenne and turned them from invasive predators into burials of human-loving pleasure (with the exception of Prancer).

Our four-legged friends now come in a variety of shapes and sizes, but regardless of reproduction or offspring, they united in their love for their people. Often there can be love violence in human relationships and a new study published in the Journal of Psychological Science may prove the same thing in the case of dogs. When you get a green-eyed monster, case it is not so pleasant, violence thought to be a social behavior that protects valuable social bonds by protecting them from interlocutors.

This easily noticed and explained when working with humans (those who, seriously, talk) but very little research has done on the violent behavior of dogs, even if they are somewhat jealous. If owners are to be believed, there is plenty of anecdotal evidence (for those who do not want their dog to be special), but this betrayal is rarely in the way of hard evidence outside of Beagle whose owner is hitting other dogs in Red Dead Redemption. To find out, people in the study brought their dedicated cuckoos to take part in an experiment so that the dog could see a video of human contact with two people: a sheep cylinder or a fake dog.

It decided that littering would indicate dog violence, similar behavior observed in violent children. In the video below about the research, Amalia Bastos from the University of Auckland said, “We found the only highly consistent violent behavior among children as they tried to disrupt their mother’s interaction with the opponent.” “So, we were interested to see if the dogs would show it, too, because they were pulling harder when faced with jealousy-induced situations.
The video shows dog owners hitting objects in different situations to determine if the dogs reacted to an inanimate object (sheep cylinder) in the same way as a feeling rival (fake doll). The dogs were no longer jealous when the owner attacked the fake dog (a potential competitor), even when they blurred the screen scene.

In this case, the fake dog was not in sight but the owner was hitting something was visible to the dog. Their jealousy, even after keeping the opponent out of sight, meant there was nothing in the obstacle they were going after.