April 20, 2024

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Puppy – Adult – Senior Some interesting traits in each life stage!

Let’s learn about the Puppy – Adult – Senior and Some interesting traits in each life stage!!!

Are you a dog lover? Do you often wonder what traits make your furry friend unique in each life stage? From playful puppies to wise seniors, every stage of a dog’s life brings something special.

In this blog post, we will explore the interesting and sometimes surprising characteristics that emerge as your pup grows into an adult and then matures into a senior. So grab your favorite canine companion, settle in for some fascinating insights, and let’s dive into the world of puppyhood, adulthood, and seniority!

Growing up

Puppies are known for being active and playful. As they grow older, they become calmer and more relaxed. Senior dogs may not be as active as they used to be, but they still enjoy spending time with their families.

Rule of the Paw

Puppies are known for their boundless energy, insatiable curiosity, and love of exploration. As anyone who has ever owned a puppy can attest, they can be a handful! But all that energy and playfulness is essential for proper physical and mental development.

Adult dogs are typically more relaxed than puppies, but that doesn’t mean they don’t need exercise and playtime. Regular activity helps to keep adults mentally sharp and physically fit.

As dogs age, they may start to slow down a bit and become less active. This is normal, and there’s no need to push them to do things they’re not interested in anymore. Just enjoy their company and take things at their pace.

Early Puppy Training (Puppy – Adult)

Assuming you would like tips on early puppy training:

The most important thing to remember when potty training a puppy is that they are not doing it to be spiteful, they simply do not know any better. There are a few things you can do to set your puppy up for success and make the process as smooth as possible.

First, choose an area in your yard that you would like your puppy to use as their bathroom spot. Bring them to this spot every time you let them out to go potty and give them plenty of praise when they do their business in the right spot. It is also helpful to take them out regularly, about every hour or so so that they have plenty of opportunities to relieve themselves.

If you catch your puppy in the act of going potty inside, do not scold them or rub their nose in it, this will only serve to confuse and scare them. Instead, make a loud noise (clapping works well) to startle them and then quickly take them outside to finish going potty. Give them lots of praise once they finish in the appropriate spot.

With patience and consistency, your puppy will learn where they are supposed to go potty and will be able to hold it for longer periods of time.

Puppy Adult

Puppy Adult

A theory behind Puppy Dog Eyes

Puppy dog eyes are often thought to be a sign of sweetness and innocence. But, have you ever wondered why your pup looks at you with those big, adoring eyes?

It turns out, there may be a scientific reason behind puppy dog eyes. A new study published in the journal Science Advances suggests that puppies evolved those big, pleading eyes to appeal to us, humans.

The study found that dogs with shorter snouts and larger eyes were more likely to be chosen by humans in a simulated adoption scenario. In other words, we’re more likely to adopt pups with those big, soulful eyes.

So, why did puppies evolve this way? The researchers believe it’s because those pups who were most successful at winning our hearts were also more likely to survive and reproduce. In other words, it’s survival of the cutest!

So next time your pup gives you those big, puppy dog eyes, remember that they may be trying to tell you something!


As your puppy grows into adulthood, you’ll notice some changes in its behavior. They’ll become more independent and may not want to cuddle as much as they did when they were a puppy. You may also notice that they start to bark more and have more energy. This is normal behavior for an adult dog.

As your dog enters their senior years (Puppy – Adult), you may notice some changes in its behavior and appearance. They may start to slow down and sleep more, and their coat may start to thin out. It’s important to keep an eye on your senior dog’s health and take them to the vet for regular check-ups.

No more puppy teeth

As puppies age and their adult teeth come in, they lose their baby teeth. This process is called exfoliation, and it typically occurs between the ages of 3 and 6 months. All 42 of a puppy’s adult teeth should be in by the time they’re 7 months old.

Once all of a puppy’s adult teeth have come in, they’re considered to be an adult dog. Their bones have also stopped growing at this point. Adult dogs typically have a lifespan of 10-12 years.

As dogs age, they enter their senior years. This usually happens around the age of 7 for small breeds and around the age of 6 for large breeds. Senior dogs may start to experience health problems such as arthritis, cancer, diabetes, and kidney disease. They may also suffer from cognitive decline and deafness. Despite these age-related issues, senior dogs can still enjoy a good quality of life with proper care from their owners.

Sexual Maturity

As puppies reach sexual maturity, they may become more independent and less likely to cuddle. Some may even start to challenge authority figures. This is normal behavior as they test their boundaries and learn more about their place in the pack.

Additionally, sexually mature dogs may start to roam more frequently in search of a mate. If you have a female dog, she may come into heat during this time.

Puppy Adult

Puppy Adult

Senior Age

As our furry friend’s age, they go through different stages that are characterized by different physical traits and behaviors. When a dog reaches the senior stage, typically around 7 years old, it may start to experience some changes.

Their energy levels may start to decrease and they may not be able to do the things they used to do, like run and play for long periods of time. They may also start to sleep more and have a decreased appetite.

Some senior dogs may start to develop grey hair or lose their hearing or vision. They may also start to get arthritis or other age-related diseases. It’s important to take good care of your senior dog and make sure they are getting the exercise, nutrition, and medical care they need to stay happy and healthy in its golden years!


Final Notes

Assuming you would like tips for each stage:

– housebreaking
– socialization
– obedience training
– daily exercise
– proper nutrition
– behavior modification/training as needed
– special considerations for health and well being
– more frequent checkups with the vet
– less strenuous activity

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