Lick you from your heads to your toes
Plenty of owners observe this common behavior in their dogs and wonder if they should be concerned. In some cases, dogs will gently but insistently lick one or both paws, but other canines will go so far as to chew on their toes, which can be disconcerting for any pet owner. The short answer is yes. You should always consult with your vet about this behavior, especially if it comes on suddenly, persists for long periods of time, or is accompanied by redness, swelling, odor, bleeding, limping or other possible signs of pain and infection. Although most dogs engage in this behavior occasionally for unknown reasons, others are prone to lick or Is your dog chewing? Get information about signs of possible skin problems.
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Shih Tzu Chewing or Licking at Paws
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Why Dogs Lick, Dogs that Lick, Ask Victoria Stilwell
Dogs are pretty clever when it comes to communicating with us, whether that's by drooling when they see our dinner or wagging their tail, but why do they do this? Wild dogs often lick each other's faces as an affectionate greeting, so they've carried this characteristic into their domestic lives. Though they love eating meat, they're not carnivores in the way cats are, which is why they often munch on grass.
Licking, chewing, scratching, and self-biting are common symptoms in pets. Cats will lick excessively, sometimes biting out their fur in clumps or excoriating the skin about the head and face with their claws. Dogs will scratch repetitively with their paws or gnaw incessantly; target areas can include the whole body, or specific areas, like the backside, legs, and feet. Regardless of the form of the symptoms, when they appear in excess, they point to one thing: itchiness. Known as pruritus in medical terms, itchiness is among the top reasons owners take their pets to veterinarians.
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