Dogs do have emotions. They have the same brain construction as humans do in terms of producing emotions, as well as the same hormones that undergo changes that happen during various emotional states. More »

Though the emotions of dogs can't be directly translated to those of humans, they experience forms of joy, sadness, shame, jealousy and grief. Research also indicates they may have their own form of laughter. More »

www.reference.com Pets & Animals Pets Dogs

Dogs do feel love, as they have the same brain construction that humans do in regard to producing emotions, states psychology professor Stanley Coren in Psychology Today. Dog brains also produce oxytocin, the same hormon... More »

www.reference.com Pets & Animals Pets Dogs

Though the emotions of dogs can't be directly translated to those of humans, they experience forms of joy, sadness, shame, jealousy and grief. Research also indicates they may have their own form of laughter. More »

www.reference.com Pets & Animals Pets Dogs

Dogs wag their tails to convey strong emotions, such as happiness or agitation. Other clues can help people understand whether a dog's tail wagging is a gesture of welcoming or warning. More »

www.reference.com Pets & Animals Pets Dogs

Dogs do feel love, as they have the same brain construction that humans do in regard to producing emotions, states psychology professor Stanley Coren in Psychology Today. Dog brains also produce oxytocin, the same hormon... More »

www.reference.com Pets & Animals Pets Dogs

Although all dogs shed, many breeds such as the Dachshund, Havanese, Maltese, miniature poodle, Shih tzu produce very little loose fur and dander. Larger breeds include the soft-coated Wheaten terrier, the standard poodl... More »