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International Open Academy

Animal Psychology

International Open Academy
Online
Emagister-Preis

198 € 22 
*Orientierungspreis
Originalpreis in GBP:
£ 175  £ 19

Wichtige informationen

Tipologie Kurs
Methodologie Online
Unterrichtsstunden 30h
Dauer 45 Days
Beginn nach Wahl
  • Kurs
  • Online
  • 30h
  • Dauer:
    45 Days
  • Beginn:
    nach Wahl
Beschreibung

The better we understand our pets, the better our relationships with them. How dogs, cats and rabbits experience the world is quite different from humans. By delving into the psychology behind their behaviour, reactions and natural instincts you can ensure both your environment and your pet’s is harmonious and happy. It helps you relate to each other with complete understanding and have a bond that’s full of warmth and joy.

Wichtige informationen
Welche Ziele verfolgt der Kurs?

Make animal psychology your pet subject. This pet psychology course answers questions like:

How do I train my pet not to urinate in inappropriate places?
Why does my dog bury his food?
What does it mean when my cat shouts?
How can I stop incessant barking?
Why does my dog attack certain breeds and not others?
Is it normal for a cat to groom itself all day?
Why does my dog roll in disgusting fox poo?
How can I reassure my anxious rabbit?
What does it mean when a dog eats grass?
Learn to deal with pets ‘bad’ habits

Preis für Emagister-Nutzer:

Einrichtungen (1)
Wo und wann
Beginn Lage
nach Wahl
Online
Beginn nach Wahl
Lage
Online

Was lernen Sie in diesem Kurs?

Animal Nutrition
Animal Behaviour
Psychology
Body Language
Biology
Animal Care
Animal Biology
Animal biotechnology
Animal grooming
Animal Psychology

Themenkreis

MODULE 1: Domestication - how pets came in from the cold
  • 1.1 History to human engagement with pets
  • 1.2 Breeding
  • 1.3 Anthropomorphism (transferring human emotions & expectations to pets)
  • 1.4 Choosing your pet
MODULE 2: Normal dog behaviour - when your pet is being true to his nature
  • 2.1 Socialisation
  • 2.2 How older dogs change
  • 2.3 Understanding puppy behaviour
  • 2.4 Feeding time
  • 2.5 Habits like licking, digging & jumping
MODULE 3: If dogs could talk
  • 3.1 Dogs’ body language
  • 3.2 How they greet humans and other dogs
  • 3.3 How to recognise what signals play
  • 3.4 Different types of aggressive behaviour
  • 3.5 The hidden language in dogs’ smells/urine/faeces/sniffing
  • 3.6 Translating vocal language
MODULE 4: Calm the pack – fear, aggression and anxiety
  • 4.1 Aggression: territorial, protective, predatory, sexual, fearful and more
  • 4.2 Anxiety due to separation
  • 4.3 Fear
MODULE 5: How well do you know me? The colourful world of dogs’ antics explained
  • 5.1 Rolling over and rolling in poo!
  • 5.2 How dogs feel about your stroking, patting,
  • 5.3 tummy tickles & ear scratching
  • 5.4 Circling and chasing tail
  • 5.5 Tail between legs
  • 5.6 Muzzle grabbing
  • 5.7 Eating grass
MODULE 6: Lose your mind to understand your dog’s
  • 6.1 Marking in inappropriate places
  • 6.2 Urination due to excitement and submission
  • 6.3 Unusual levels of barking
  • 6.4 Soiling your home

MODULE 7: What is normal behaviour for a cat?
  • 7.1 Eating rituals - how and why they differ from dogs
  • 7.2 Important early lessons for kittens
  • 7.3 Understanding how older cats change
  • 7.4 Kneading
  • 7.5 Burying faeces
MODULE 8: A cat’s the only cat who knows where it’s at
  • 8.1 Body language – tails, whiskers, eyes & 8.2 ears, posture
  • 8.3 Instinctive activity
  • 8.4 Cat calls
  • 8.5 Bringing you their catch
  • 8.6 Napping & playing
  • 8.7 Grooming
MODULE 9: When you’ve had it with your cat – psychiatric challenges
  • 9.1 The ins and outs of litter trays - what works and doesn’t
  • 9.2 Why they soil where you don’t want them to
  • 9.3 How to deal with challenges
  • 9.4 Jumping up
  • 9.5 Shouting
MODULE 10: Cat on a griddle
  • 10.1 Likely reasons for aggression and how to recognise different kinds
  • 10.2 Desensitising
  • 10.3 Separation anxiety
  • 10.4 The impact of environmental stress
MODULE 11: Understanding rabbits
  • 11.1 Body language
  • 11.2 Rabbit noises
  • 11.3 Normal behaviour and what signals a problem
  • 11.4 Chewing
  • 11.5 Marking