Understanding my dog
Scientists and vets have been looking into this and have done a lot of research on how we communicate with our pets, but these experts still don't have a clue what dogs think when we speak the doggy language either wining or barking back at them.
We would have to practice a lot to get it perfect at mimicking our dog's barks. Our vocal cords are very different from our pets, and their hearing is a lot sharper and better than ours, so our pets can most probably hear the difference even if we cant
We now understand that dogs can tell the difference between people's voices. They'll know when other people are talking, and very sensitive to tones of sound, the high pitched friendly loving voice is likely to mean to your dog Fun and Games!
Dogs can also understand words Rico one of my favorite dogs; the border collie learned 200 words https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rico_(dog) and could pick out each item he was requested to fetch. However, animal behavior researchers who have studied this dog do no tink that he learned the meaning of words; however, he is very good at picking out those objects with sound.
Dogs communicating with other Dogs
When it comes to their speech, some studies have shown that dogs use different sounds to deliver different messages.
A high pitched repetitive voice, for example, may mean he is anxious. A low pitched bark may say he is feeling aggressive cats also use specific calls and noises while hunting and others when they are chilling out.
However, voices are just one way your dog communicate; they also use body language. And a sense of touch like coming for you for a cuddle or nudging nose to get your full attention. So it wouldn't be surprising that your dog understands us through body language. A dog will be tuned in to body language as they have evolved to live close with us.
It will help when learning to communicate with your dog. Humans tend to use their voice as the essential form of communication but also without us knowing we do have body language which a dog could pick up on. So we may speak in words, but the dog may follow body language before listening to our voice.
Take, for example, telling your dog to sit most people say sit and maybe point. You may think your dog sits because of the vocal instruction but is responding to the pointing. Say the word without the gesture, and your dog may miss the direction.
Learn your dog's body language
Learning your dog's body language can help you understand what your pet is trying to say. A common idea, for example, is that a dog wagging its tail is always friendly. However, this is only the case if the wagging is wide and dogsbody generally relaxed. a dog whose tail is up in the air, with just the tip wagging, is giving you warning to "go away." The more time you spend learning your pet's body language and getting to know their subtle signals, and you will find it easier to communicate with your dog, and most importantly, you won't have to learn to bark.