You walk in a park when a strange dog crosses your way. The dog begins to bark and grumble, then he springs abruptly and attacks you. The difference between walking unhurt or being attacked by the dog within this single second may be your answer. Maybe it’s the difference between life and death.
Dogs guard their area greatly. A dog will attack you when you transgress his imagined area inadvertently, and the dog deems you a possible risk.
A variety of diseases can contribute to increased dog aggressiveness. Thyroid ailment, brain tumors, or rabies are only a few diseases that might induce dog assault.
Aggression is often a way of establishing domination in the canine world. Dogs with such behavior feel they are in command and snapping and biting if they are challenged are techniques to show dominance. If your dog shows indications of aggressiveness, then it may very likely bite, snap, or groan if you try to get it off of the furniture, take its necklace, keep it, or make a leash correction.
Fear not, Fear
Another important factor for dog aggressiveness is fear. Dogs usually show aggression when they feel at risk and hostility comes to them naturally as a way to defend themselves in such circumstances. This might happen if the dog does not become trapped or assumes you’ve lifted your hand to beat him or not to touch him. A scared dog will morph if it believes that there is no way to escape, and biting is the only option to protect itself.
Aggression of possession
This kind of assault occurs when the dog has a toy, bed, food or other thing. A dog who has an aggressive possession will groan when he sees someone approaching his dish or chewing on his toy. These dogs can bite strangers when they go home. The degree of aggressiveness, however, varies from dog to dog and from object to object. A dog may not care if you’re petting him and sitting next to him while a rubber toy is chewed, but he might groan or snap while you are doing the same thing while playing with the toy.
Aggression generated by dissatisfaction is sometimes known as “barrier frustration” or “returned frustration.” Such aggressiveness occurs when the dog can’t reach something and is dissatisfied. This frustration is caused by aggressiveness. As his irritation increases, his moaning, barking or biting will intensify. This is commonly seen in dogs that spend their days attached to a leash or a chain.
Check the situation.
Recall that most dogs are subjected to people. A forceful vocal “Lie Down” order, “Go Home” or “Stop” might stop your attack for a minute, giving you time.
Hold your place
Dogs have short spans of attention. Often, dogs lose interest after barking and wander away.
Seek an Improvised Weapon
Not much you can find in your pocket or collect is probably really good for a huge dog. But if you are lucky enough to obtain a thick branch or a great fist-sized rock, you can get a dog in order to cease attacking with a hard enough head strike.
Assume a position that does not threaten
Standing next to the dog and keeping the dog in your peripheral view rather than establishing direct contact with the eye will tell the dog that you are not a threat.
Don’t make loud sounds close to a dog.
Loud sounds can make a dog assume that there’s a threat, so it can attack you.
Keep your fresh air
Don’t panic and try to keep your mind calm and think rationally. Search for a way out, even if you can go up a tree or a ladder. If no clear escape options exist, then be ready to fight or protect yourself. Finally, don’t forget that you’ve got a voice. Scream for assistance so everyone in earshot can help.
Remember that a dog’s eyes are one of the most sensitive places. A swift poke in your eye will disrupt a dog considerably and give you more time to flee or protect yourself.
When bitten, the last thing you want to do is fight or pull away, because it can lead to open wounds. If you keep quiet and protect your delicate body components (e.g. your ears, face, and neck), the dog can only infect puncture wounds on thicker skin sections of your body.