Does Your Dog Suffer From Separation Anxiety?

Separation anxiety can come in many forms. When left alone, a dog with separation anxiety may bar, chew, salivate, urinate, defecate, dig or become overly active.

Although we tend to deal each of these problems individually, they are actually symptomatic of a larger problem: fear of being left alone.

Check out what the ASPCA (The American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals) has to say about separation anxiety in dogs on the next page:

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130 thoughts on “Does Your Dog Suffer From Separation Anxiety?

  1. I’m so sorry about your furbabe. It’s been 7 years since T passed & all my kids (even though 2 never knew her) talk about her & all the funny stories they’ve heard of her. She was my first baby & made me a better person, a better mother. I love her today as much as I lived her then. I just haven’t been able to get another Boxer yet, although one day I know I will. I now have labs but there is nothing more precious than a baby Boxer & no character greater!!

  2. hes not rediculous hes a sweetheart –it shows so much how he feels about his family –we dont mind showing him its all right to be sad–hes so lovable when hes lonely and sad and comes to me to comfort him -I dont know if its my voice or my human smell that were related but he sensed comfort in me and it makes me happy that i can give it to him

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