Dog Poses as Surrogate Dad to Abandoned Bengal Tiger Cubs

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much too much can happen too quickly which is why they belong to a place where they are of no danger to humans but where they can develop in a way which allows them to become animals of prey. 513 SHARES Related Items: Recommended for you Click to comment Leave a Reply Your email address will not be published. ? This site uses Akismet to reduce spam.? For now, they?re having fun with Leon, an experienced surrogate who?s helped rear other tiger cubs before. Wurms explained to??that once the cubs get bigger, ?they can react unexpectedly and humans cannot deal with their violence and their strength. Immediately after the babies were born at the Safaripark Stukenbrock in northern Germany, zookeeper?Jeannette Wurms stepped in to help the hungry cubs, warming them, feeding them milk from bottles, and caring for them in her home on zoo property ? all with the help of Leon, their gentle and loving surrogate canine dad. Required fields are marked * Comment * Name * Email * Website Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment. .513 SHARES When one-month old Bengal tiger cubs, Peach and Pearl were rejected by their mother after birth, they found comfort in a compassionate and cuddly canine. While the cubs are young, they?re both learning and having fun with their canine caretaker, but once they?re old enough (and big enough to be a threat to his safety) they?ll return to a zoo enclosure for their own safety and the safety of Leon and Wurms

??If you see your dog starting to gear up for a case of the zoomies, you could preemptively try to curtail it. ?These are random bursts of energy which typically only last for one or two minutes. Hi Dana, This is a classic case of the ?zoomies?. ?She does this in the yard too. ? This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Check out Oakley the Husky doing the infamous ?couch zoomies!? ? 527 SHARES Related Items: Recommended for you 3 Comments 3 Comments Leave a Reply Your email address will not be published. ?Some ways of doing this are providing your dog a chew toy or bone to occupy their time or engage them in obedience training. ?This means you need to get out and live life with your dog. ?The technical name is Frenetic Random Activity Periods (FRAP). ?I just get out of the way and wait for it to stop. ?That?s why it?s best to simply let it run its course or to proactively prevent the zoomies. ?They want to be with and do things with you, not just sit around the house. ?This will improve both your dog?s longevity and quality of life.527 SHARES ?About once a day, my dog gets in a frenzy of running around my house, bouncing off the couch. Also become a fan on Facebook at . ?She will circle my pool about 15 times and then lays down panting. ?FRAP is not necessarily a bad thing, it?s just the dog letting out a burst of energy. . Assuming the dog is in no immediate danger and you do not mind them letting out their pent up energy, you can just let the zoomies run their course.? For more feeder information about Steve: . ?Doing this will avoid the zoomies because you are productively eliminating that pent up energy. Unless my dog was in danger of getting hurt or hurting someone else, I would not intervene. Required fields are marked * Comment * Name * Email * Website Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment. ?Intervening could get you or your dog hurt. As always, there is no replacement for providing your dog adequate mental and physical exercise on a daily basis. ?If FRAP tends to strike at predictable times each day, you could crate your dog for a short period of time in order to prevent it, or better yet, take them out for a walk or play session in order to tire them out. Steven Reid is a Professional Dog Trainer who provides dog training in Putnam NY. ?Why does she do this?? ? Dana P. ?Dogs are active companion animals by nature. ?I prefer obedience training for metal stimulation and , , or a structured walk for physical exercise

She is a fearful dog and will run. Six?weeks ago, Harper, a 110-pound Great Dane, escaped from home.?Armed with a volunteer squad, three latching cages, four trail cameras and several Little Caesar?s pizzas, rescuers?are hoping to find the Great Dane before the hunter does. While she?s been spotted several times in a Michigan agriculture field, the dog bolts whenever she?s approached. Image via Lost Paws LLC/Facebook There is a cash reward offered for Harper?s return. To make matters worse, a local hunter has vocalized threats to shoot the dog if given the chance. ? Image via Harper?s Angels/Facebook Image via Harper?s Angels/Facebook 473 SHARES Related Items: Recommended for you 2 Comments 2 Comments Leave a Reply Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked * Comment * Name * Email * Website Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment. If spotted please contact ?at 616-745-2478. If you spot her, please do not attempt to catch her. So, Harper?s owner hired professional dog tracker, Lindsay Sturgeon to help. Harper is a female Harlequin Great Dane, weighs about 110-pounds, is microchipped, and has been on the run for 4?weeks now.473 SHARES In a desperate attempt to find a lost dog, rescuers are taking unique measures to trap the elusive girl with a little help from Little Caesars. She was last seen in Wyoming, Michigan,?between 52nd & 56th streets and Ivanrest & Byron Center with possible (uncomfirmed) sighting in the area. ? This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Please keep your eyes out for Harper.

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