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www.about-cocker-spaniels.com/dog-sniffing-constantly.html

Dogs sniff for many reasons, one of which is nervousness and sniffing has a calming effect on them. If you've never seen this before, next time you're in a dog park, just stop and watch the other dogs. You may see two dogs close to each other, but sniffing the ground (not each others butts).

3lostdogs.com/do-you-recognize-these-6-signs-of-a-stressed...

6. Sniffing and acting “distracted.” These are calming signals as well, but they tend to annoy people more than the others do. Just like the Jack Russell who was trying to avoid the contact obstacles, your dog might use these to avoid unpleasant situations.

www.justanswer.com/pet-dog/3yucx-reasons-dog-sniffing...

Hello, Thank you for the additional information, sniffing is a normal behavior in most dogs but in your girls case this is over the top. When a dog repeatably does a activity (Such as sniffing, chewing, barking etc) over and over for little known reason it is most often due to anxiety or for stress relief.

answers.yahoo.com/question/index?qid=20070822225627AAGHB1N

How do I train my dog to stop constantly sniffing around the room? My dog is a Pit/Lab Mix. I take her out very often because she is only 7months old and I walk her and play with her and feed her on a daily basisi twice if not three times a day.

www.dailydogdiscoveries.com/dog-keeps-sniffing-on-walks

"Help, my dog keeps sniffing on walks and I don't know how to stop him." If this sounds quite familiar, rest assured you are not alone. Read more.

www.justanswer.com/pet-dog/a9v3q-dog-no-reason-started...

My dog for no reason has started constantly sniffing, obsessively, himself, the couch, the floor, himself. It started two days ago. Veterinarian's Assistant: I'll do all I can to help. What seems to be the problem with your dog? Obsessive sniffing near himself and himself, like he can't stop.

www.purina.com.au/dogs/behaviour/sniffing

Why dogs sniff other dogs. The sense of smell is a dog’s primary sense. So, while your dog may recognise the shape of another dog by visual means, a lot more information can be gathered by sniffing them up close. Dogs tend to sniff where scents congregate and are dispersed. This tends to be around the canine ano-genital region.

www.lowchensaustralia.com/.../dog-spends-most-of-his-time-sniffing...

Dogs sniff for all sorts of reasons on course. Sometimes the dog is genuinely looking for food (or whatever else is of interest). Descenting equipment can help here, though often what is on the ground can't be changed and handlers need to train their dogs to ignore it and get on with the task at hand, i.e. agility.

www.patriciamcconnell.com/theotherendoftheleash/dog-dog...

I’m currently reading Control Unleashed by Leslie McDevitt, who talks a lot about reactivity, sniffing and training your dog to want to keep her focus on you instead of the big scary world. Very insightful! And leaves me with little doubt that a dog aggressive dog would be constantly scanning and sniffing for other dogs.

www.vetstreet.com/care/my-pet-is-sneezing-and-snorting-whats-going-on

Sneezing and snorting seem like obvious enough actions to define, yet it’s not always easy to tell the difference between the two in pets. Indeed, these two symptoms can sometimes look so similar so that many people use the terms interchangeably. Sneezing is generally defined as a sudden ...