What does it mean to be ‘body’ when it comes to dog training?


A new study suggests body language can be used to guide training.

The researchers, from the University of Bath, used video footage of dogs to record their body language.

They found body language was used to indicate a dog was moving away from an obstacle or to indicate the dog was trying to escape from a dog.

The study also found dogs trained to chase a moving object would use a tail-flick or other sign of discomfort.

Dr Rachel Burt from the Department of Psychology at the University said: “Body language is an important part of dog training.

It tells you when a dog is on the move, when it is looking for something, when you can move closer to them, and when you are trying to stop them.”

This is very important as it can lead to a dog being left with no choice but to try to escape.

“The study involved training dogs to chase objects and other objects, as well as to respond to body language cues, such as the tail-punch or the back-paw of the owner.

It involved training on the ground and at the beach, and it involved both dog owners and trainers.

The research is published in the journal PLOS ONE.

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