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Smart Living Study Finds That Dogs Obey Women More And Here's Why

23:50  06 april  2018
23:50  06 april  2018 Source:   popsugar.com

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But a study , published in 2017, suggests that women are more likely to understand what man' s best friend wants. The study , published in the journal Royal Society of Open Science, found that people can pick up on what dogs are attempting to communicate when they growl, and that women are

And as a result, dogs are often more obedient to women than their male counterparts. In January, a report from Blue Cross and Blue Shield found that vaccination rates were up, but so were refusals. It indicated that public health officials were reaching kids who missed vaccines because of a lack of

Ever wonder why all the princesses in fairy tales have such a great rapport with animals? A 2017 study that is resurfacing online has concluded that, although we can't actually speak to our furry friends like they do in Disney flicks, in real life, women are actually more fluent in "dog" than men. And as a result, dogs are often more obedient to women than their male counterparts.

In the experiment, which was published in the journal Royal Society of Open Science, researchers recorded the sound of nearly 20 dogs growling in different scenarios - guarding food from other dogs, playing tug of war, or feeling threatened by an approaching stranger - and had a small sample of 40 people attempt to identify the context of the growl.

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From speaking in squeaky voices to begging for obedience, we've done it all. But the dogs have chosen their side- the women 's, and here ' s why !

And as a result, dogs are often more obedient to women than their male counterparts. In the experiment, which was published in the journal Royal But two types of people — women and those participants who were particularly experienced with dogs — consistently scored higher in this task.

Study Finds That Dogs Obey Women More - the Reason Will Give You a Genuine © Alvin Balemesa / StockSnap Study Finds That Dogs Obey Women More - the Reason Will Give You a Genuine "Aha!" Moment

On the whole, humans were good at associating the correct growls with the correct root emotion. But two types of people - women and those participants who were particularly experienced with dogs - consistently scored higher in this task.

Although that might be surprising information, the reason for this increased animal aptitude will probably come as a shock to not one woman. On the contrary, it likely makes perfect sense. Women had a "higher sensitivity to emotional stimuli," the study reported.

"Female participants seem to have an advantage in the recognition of the context," it continued. "It is known that women have a higher emotional sensitivity . . . women are likely more empathetic and sensitive to others' emotions, [which] can help to differentiate better the context of the emotional content of the growls."

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