This Researcher Adds To The Doggie Soul Discussion And Who Can Argue?
There are many researchers that can add to the doggie soul discussion, but I’d like to share what Marc Bekoff says about this subject. You can read the more detailed article here.
I have said it before, but it isn’t just researchers that can add to the doggie soul discussion, but many others who have studied this subject.
RESEARCHER Marc Bekoff says there’s a long list of observable emotional and ethical behavior of dogs. It will seem familiar to most people who have dogs:
• Dogs have a sense of fair play. They dislike cheaters. They experience joy in play. They delight in friends. Big dogs handicap themselves in games with little dogs.
• Dogs get jealous when a rival gets more or better treats or treatment. They are resentful, unnerved or saddened by unfair behavior. They are made anxious by suspense. They get afraid.
• They are embarrassed when they mess up or do something clumsy. They feel remorse or regret when they do something wrong. They seek justice. They remember the bad things done to them, but sometimes choose to forgive.
• Dogs have affection and compassion for their animal and human friends and family. They defend loved ones. They grieve their losses. They have hope.
Something To Add InThe Doggie Soul Discussion
I am sure many of you could add to the doggie soul discussion. If you are a dog owner, you only need to look into your best friend’s eyes to see their soul. Dogs in many ways have more worthy human traits than humans themselves. Funny though, even their misbehavior speaks to this. I read some research when writing my book on this subject, that the dog’s brain is actually very similar to the human brain. You add the breath of life and poof, the doggie soul discussion comes alive. Do you have anything to add?