Dog’s Wagging Tail

My dog, Churchill Graham, a mixture of Dalmatian labradors, regularly stirs. I am fascinated when I watch and listen to Churchill Graham’s tail wag against the wall, on the carpet, on the bed, on the furniture and wherever it is! He wags his tail in response to eavesdropping, shouting his name; heard courtesy of his adoptive dog sister; and other daily disturbances. For Churchill Graham, the movement is a knock, a knock, a knock, a knock, a knock, a knock… against all solid, with naturally powerful body movement, best known for the breed of Labrador Retriever.

I have often wondered … Why do dogs wag their tails? Why is Churchill Graham moving so fast and with so much exercise?

A popular story says that dogs wag their tails out of kindness. Another reason for the excitement is the submissive behavior of the prelude, especially in relation to the older member of the dog pack.

However, I have found that the phenomenon of wagging is caused by the general emotional state of dogs. This state is in a “state of conflict.” When this condition is felt, the dog feels that it is pulled in two directions at the same time. He wants to go forward and at the same time leave. Consequently, the dog’s back-and-forth movement or thrust and pushing the dog forward, but at the same time makes it hold back. It is strange that the urge to escape arises automatically and is caused by fear. But the desire to stay dog harder. This cross-emotional energy accumulates in the physical body of the dog.

Its inherent rhythmic movement, consisting of pulling and pushing the dog back and forth, and forcing the dog to restrain, is a state of “conflict attraction”, which is why dogs wag their tail.

But where does the conflict come from? It’s similar to Einstein’s formula E q MC2;. An abbreviation for science that the energy in matter is equal to the mass in grams multiplied by a square of light speed in centimeters per second. This explains why electrons weigh more during movement than at rest. This is why vibrations in the dog’s body interact with so much moving energy, with more energy than the body can process at this time… This wagging tail is the body’s physiological response to the release of excess energy!

Looking at Churchill Graham now, I not only see his tail wagging, but his body moves with a certain impulse.

This science of behavior seems like a confusing sketch of energy keys, but the hallmark of anxiety is the body language that we all perceive from our dogs daily, and now that these causes have been revealed, I want to share it.

Author Judith Katherine Lam is a certified canine massage therapist sponsored by Canine Visions for a healthy dog. Other companies include: Canine Visions Cooking For Dog, Canine Visions Maui Dog News, Canine Visions Healthy Dog, Canine Visions Public Relations, Canine Visions Concierge
Public relations and marketing is Ms. Lam’s first professional career to continue this business. Dogs of all breeds are the passion of Judith Katherine, who has been with Judith Katherine for a long time, and recently she became a specialist in dog health … smart move, because dogs always give unconditional love, loyalty and “hugs.” People are more complicated, but, again, that’s what makes the world spin.

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