Living with dogs means living with, or at least ignoring, their somewhat gross behaviors. Whether that’s smelling other dogs’ butts or eating garbage, it’s all a part of parenting canines. A male dog, however, has one behavior that is incredibly embarrassing, especially around polite company. It’s the occasional appearance of his dog penis — or what’s politely referred to as a male dog’s “lipstick” or the “red rocket.”

There’s nothing like having friends and family over and everyone stops talking mid-sentence because your dog’s lipstick has made an appearance. Trust me, I know. My German Shepherd Dog Forest is well known for this.

So what’s up with a boy dog’s you-know-what? Why does it always appear at inappropriate times? And why does your dog have a fascination with other dogs’ private parts? Let’s find out.

Warning — some photos ahead are graphic!

Basic Terminology — What Exactly is a Red Rocket?

A dog penis in prepuce.

A dog penis in prepuce. Photography courtesy Jessica Pineda.

Since we humans are uncomfortable with saying the ‘p’ word, colloquial terms like “dog lipstick” or “red rocket” are popular substitutes. Those terms describe a dog’s actual penis, which, for the most part, stays in the prepuce. (That’s the furry area you thought was a dog’s penis in more innocent times.)

‘Red rocket’ or ‘lipstick’ is a pretty apt term: A dog’s erection generally ranges from pink to red in color, and is stiff as well. It’s shape is similar to the top of a rocket or lipstick, hence the nicknames.

Why Does a Dog’s Penis Come Out?

You probably already know that answer to this, but a dog’s penis comes out when he’s aroused.

No, not like that, at least in a non-breeding context. As veterinarian Dr. Eric Barchas explains in his article Why Do Dogs Keep Showing Us Their “Lipsticks”?, arousal is a general term for anything that excites a dog. Arousal can be something as simple as your boy dog getting excited about a training session, which happens with my dog, Forest.

Awkward as it might be to have a dog’s lipstick appear when you’re with friends and family, there’s nothing to worry about according to Susan Newell, owner and lead trainer of Animal Minds Behavior and Training in Rancho Cordova, California. “The best thing you can do is just ignore it and move on,” she says.

Ignoring it is good, as once the excitement wears off, your dog’s penis will slip back into the prepuce. By ignoring it, you’re not accidentally rewarding or encouraging your dog’s reaction.

Other Times You Might See a Male Dog’s Lipstick

A male dog, neutered or otherwise, may get erect if he mounts another dog, whether they’re male or female, and starts humping them. This humping behavior is usually innocent in nature. “This isn’t for sexual reasons. They’re not trying to copulate or masturbate,” says Dr. Atif Wardany, the veterinarian and owner of Mobile Pet Hospital of Sacramento, California. “That’s usually play behavior.”

Typically, dogs start humping if they get overly excited or stressed and haven’t learned how to properly channel those feelings. As mentioned, the behavior itself is innocent, and if the other dog doesn’t like it, they’ll tell your dog. However, that kind of behavior is embarrassing or offensive to lots of people, so if your dog is known for humping, train him not to not do that.

Weird Things a Dog’s Penis Does

A dog penis, aka a dog lipstick or a dog red rocket, can come out for a few different reasons.

A dog penis, aka a dog lipstick or a dog red rocket, can come out for a few different reasons. Photography courtesy Jessica Pineda.

One of the other times a dog’s penis makes an appearance is if a female dog in heat allows an intact male dog to mount her. (For most of us, since we typically spay and neuter our dogs, we’ll never see that.) This is also the time when a dog’s penis does something unique.

“A dog’s penis has a bone in it, and in the middle of the bone there is a gland inside it that swells up when the male’s copulating,” Dr. Wardany explains. “The purpose is to keep the penis inside the female.”

Once that happens, the dogs are stuck together for a short period of time until the swelling goes down. This is often referred to as a male dog “tying” a female.

What’s Up With Dog Penis Discharge?

Every now and then, you might see yellowish-greenish discharge or pus coming out of your dog’s prepuce. According to MyPetsDoctor.com, that discharge is a mix of cells and lubricant that keeps your dog’s penis protected while in the prepuce. You shouldn’t see this discharge all that often and only in small amounts.

However, if you are seeing a lot of discharge and it’s accompanied by your dog licking his privates excessively, it may indicate a serious health problem such as a urinary tract infection or cancer. And if the blood is mixed with the discharge, that’s a signal to get your boy to a veterinarian ASAP.

Can Neutered Dogs Still Get Erect?

The short answer? Yes. A neutered dog can’t get a female dog pregnant, but since dog arousal isn’t always tied to sexual situations, the notorious dog lipstick can and will make an appearance.

What’s Up With Dogs Licking Other Dogs’ Privates?

It’s bad enough you’ll sometimes have a male dog exposing his private parts for everyone to see. If you’re like me, and you have two dogs, one who happens to be a spayed female, you’ll have the added joy of your dog deciding it’s a great time to starting licking your other dog’s private parts. My sister’s family has got to experience this on several occasions, much to my utter mortification.

So, why do dogs do this? It’s actually fairly normal for male and female dogs to stick their noses into other dogs’ butts, and that sometimes involves licking, too. “The science isn’t entirely clear on what dogs get out of smelling/licking each other in the private area,” Newell says. “However, the theory is the dog can learn the [other dog’s] sex and if they are sexually receptive by doing so.”

Dogs smelling and licking each other’s private areas is perfectly normal dog-on-dog interaction; however, there’s always one or two dogs that seemingly go overboard and won’t put their noses or tongues away. This can lead to uncomfortable situations between pet parents, some who might not understand what is going on. You’ll have to talk to the other owner to determine his or her comfort level with what’s happening.

“Some dog owners are of the mind that they should let the dogs sort it out. The other dog will tell the other dog when they’ve had enough of smelling and licking,” Newell says. “Other times, it’s best to call your dog away if he spends too much time with the other dog.”

So there you have it: Your guide to everything dog penis related. You may now pretend you never read this article.

Thumbnail: Photography by Kryder17/Thinkstock. 

Jessica Pineda is a freelance writer who lives in Northern California with her two German Shepherds, Forest and River.

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Dogs and Cats Wallet from Modcloth

Posted: September 22, 2017 in Uncategorized

Dogs and Cats Wallet from Modcloth

The wallet I carry is a vintage piece from the early ’80s, and it’s looking pretty rough these days — not to mention more and more George Costanza-like with every passing day. (It’s, like, literally all Target receipts.) So it’s definitely time to replace it soon, and what could be cheerier than this adorable dog-and-cat-adorned bifold from Modcloth? It’s made of vegan faux-leather, and features corgis, beagles, Scotties, and more — plus a few cats, if that’s your thing. I’d have to smile every time I took it out to hand over my debit card (mostly, yes, at Target). Check it out over at Modcloth.


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Some people get tennis elbow, but many dog walkers suffer from sore-leash arm. One of the most frequent reasons dog owners contact me is because their dogs haven’t mastered walking calmly on a leash. What are some of the most common reasons for a dog pulling on his leash? As with most supposed canine learning failures, we have to look first at the other end of the leash — at you, the dog owner, with your larger brain and thumbs.

Recognize dog walking vs. sniffing

A dog pulling on his leash on a fall walk.

A dog pulling on his leash on a fall walk. Photography by Alliance | Alamy Stock Photo.

Most owners say the purpose of walking their dog is for exercise — for both the dog and themselves. It’s certainly true that your dog needs daily exercise. However, your dog has something powerful that he takes with him everywhere he goes that makes a walk mean something entirely different to him: his nose. The difference in what you can smell and what your dog can smell is incredible: Dogs have 220 million olfactory receptors in the nose compared to your puny 5 million. If we could see what dogs smell we might never leave the house — it could be overwhelming.

I see walking the dog as an excellent way to get your dog (and you) moving, but a dog cares more about “pee-mails” and other scents that come at him like an invisible tidal wave. So imagine what poor Fido is suffering when you yank him away from some strong odor that isn’t even on our radar because we lack nose skills. We have, in effect, ruined the walk for the dog.

Create a win-win walk with no leash pulling

Here’s how I negotiate walks with my two active Border Collies: For the first 10 to 20 minutes of the walk, I let them follow their noses, and I follow them. They don’t jerk me to interesting scents, and your dog might very well stop doing that if you simply allow him time on a walk to satisfy his nose. Should your dog jerk you toward a delicious-smelling find, stop in your tracks, say your dog’s name once or twice and wait. The second your dog turns his head away from the enticing smell and looks at you, mark it with a “Yes!” and take him immediately to that smell. In effect, he learns to look back at you to get permission to check out the scent. He learns that you’re the gatekeeper to all things of delicious odor and he then becomes more in tune with you and you with him.

After the 10-to-20-minute period of happy, happy, joy, joy sniffing, I announce to the dogs a cue they understand: “Let’s walk.” We walk for as long as I choose with little to no sniffing. At the end of the walk, I wind down with another 10 minutes of sniffing time for them. We’re all pleased with a walk well-done.

3 steps to stop your dog from pulling on his leash:

  • Step 1. in creating a win-win walk is to teach your four-legged friend that he’ll have time to satisfy his nose, as you will agree to slow down and let him smell the roses, the wildlife and all the pee-mails.
  • Step 2. is creating a cue for your dog to understand that sniffing time is over for a little bit and exercising time has begun. Start saying that cue and, if you can safely walk on concrete (I am often in the middle of the street walking in our small, sleepy town) or pavement, choose that and give your cue.
  • Step 3. is to also teach your dog that pulling doesn’t get him what he wants. I teach dogs to walk nicely on leash using incredible food reinforcers (meat or cheese) at first. I show the dog the treat and toss it a few feet behind me as I slowly move forward. The dog goes behind me to get the treat and, as he catches up, he is looking at my face to inquire: “You got any more of that stuff? Because I LOVE IT!” I mark the eye-to-eye contact with a happy “Yes!” and toss another treat behind me. I carry on this way for a few blocks, and the dog has not once gotten ahead of me.

It’s hard for your dog to pull you forward if he’s behind you or happily right beside you. You can put a cue on his behavior when he is trotted at your side, such as a “Heel” or “With me.” It’s a fantastic skill to have on cue. Walking in a strict heel for long distances, however, is boring for both species.

It’s time for humans to rethink the walk for Fido. We can all use moments to slow down and smell the flowers. Give it a try — Fido will thank you.

Tell us: Is your dog pulling on his leash? What works to get him to stop?

Thumbnail: Photography by Harrison Waters.

Annie Phenix, CPDT- KA, is a professional dog trainer based in Utah. She is a force-free trainer specializing in working with troubled dogs. She is the author of The Midnight Dog Walkers: Positive Training and Practical Advice for Living with Reactive and Aggressive Dogs. For more information, visit phenixdogs.com.

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The Best Dogs for First-Time Owners

Posted: September 21, 2017 in Uncategorized

Training books and videos are wonderful tools, but we learn most about dog training through experience. First-time dog owners are bound to make missteps navigating new terrain. I sure had unrealistic expectations when I raised my first puppy! Having resilient breeds may mitigate the impact of well-meaning mistakes. Let’s hear from five such breeds that make the best dogs for first-time owners:

Labrador Retriever

Of course Labrador Retrievers are among the best dogs for first-time owners!

Of course Labrador Retrievers are among the best dogs for first-time owners! Photography courtesy Anna Wallace, Liberty Run Kennel.

I’m generally a gregarious, social and sporty breed. My predecessors were developed by Newfoundland fisherman off the Labrador Sea shores. We were then bred in Britain to hunt and retrieve. Enthusiastic, smart and friendly, I’m the most popular breed in the world for good reason. But before I brag more, I’ll remind you that all dogs benefit from training. No dog (not even Lassie!) is born with an obedience title in place. But we Labs give first-time dog owners a generous pass as they navigate the dog/human relationship. More intense or sensitive breeds, for example, may become highly nervous if their first-time dog owners aren’t consistent. We let most mistakes roll off us. Every day is a new day!

Boykin Spaniel

First-time dog owners might do well with Boykin Spaniels.

First-time dog owners might do well with Boykin Spaniels. Photography courtesy Hollow Creek Kennel.

I, too, am in the sporting group. We Spaniels are renowned for our energy, awareness and generally gentle disposition. No one with any sense, after all, buys a Spaniel as a guard dog! We were established in South Carolina by Whit Boykin, a sportsman, planter and land appraiser who bred us as versatile hunting dogs. He initially used a rescued dog named Dumpy for breeding stock, along with Retrieving and Spaniel breeds. Boykin bred us small and compact, fitting easily in boats for hunting trips. In time, we became known as the breed that wouldn’t rock the boat — and that designation applies to home life, too. We’re renowned for our energy (we all need exercise) but also for our outstanding friendliness and biddability. That’s code for: We’ll try to do what you want, even when you haven’t quite figured out what you want! Luckily for you, while you work with the instructor to navigate dog training, I’m rather magnanimous.

Standard Poodle

Standard Poodles are among the best dog breeds for first-time owners!

Standard Poodles are among the best dog breeds for first-time owners! Photography courtesy courtesy Bill Wright Photography.

All varieties of Poodle (Standard, Miniature and Toy) are remarkably intelligent dogs and especially easy to train. But let’s talk specifically about me, the Standard Poodle. I think I match up particularly well with new dog owners. I’m a beautiful Brainiac and far from fragile. I was bred originally in Germany as a working water retriever. My classic Poodle clip allowed me to move through water easily, while the longer patches protected my vital organs and joints. I excel in obedience, so I’ll do my part to make us look good in puppy class. And while I thrive on activities, I won’t demand nonstop action, or bark needlessly. I also don’t have an overwhelming protection drive, or the strong work drive of some herding breeds such as the (don’t quote me!) Australian Cattle Dog. We also don’t shed much so we’re a possible match for allergy sufferers. Goodness, now that I think about it: we’re rather perfect!

Havanese

Havenese dogs might do well with rookie dog parents.

Havenese dogs might do well with rookie dog parents. Photography courtesy Joan Esworthy.

Charming and spirited, we’re famous for offering loving friendship to our families, whether they’re experienced or not. My history is one of companionship; no big interest in herding, retrieving or guarding. Our work is bringing joy to man. My ancestors likely came to the island of Cuba via trading ships. We became highly popular with Cuban and European aristocracy, as well as the regular folks. These days, we’ll enthusiastically play any games our families devise; we aren’t fussy about how we spend time with you. We also have a knack for learning, but aren’t so mightily focused or intense that we make mountains out of molehills. That comes in handy when you’re winging it as you go!

Dandie Dinmont Terrier

Yes! Terriers like the Dandie Dinmont Terrier can be a match with first-time dog owners!

Yes! Terriers like the Dandie Dinmont Terrier can be a match with first-time dog owners! Photography courtesy Cathi Tower Chriscaden.

Surprised to see a Terrier on this list? It’s true that we Terriers are rather plucky and opinionated (we believe these are fantastic traits!). Although we think for ourselves, we can match up well with spunky owners, even if they’re rather inexperienced. I’m courageous and bold like any good Terrier, but I’m also relatively calm and relaxed (at least indoors when no prey is in sight). Just don’t equate calmness with weakness or meekness. After all, I was bred in Scotland to go to ground for prey such as badgers and otters — that’s tough work. Our elongated bodies and short legs were developed specifically for down-and-dirty hunting. But that same hardiness also means I won’t dissolve in docility when you embarrass us in dog class. But yes, I’ll figure the fault is yours, not mine; we Dandies have our pride to preserve!

Tell us: What dogs make the best dogs for first-time dog owners? What was the first dog you ever had?

Thumbnail: Photography courtesy Anna Wallace, Liberty Run Kennel.

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Luray the Dalmatian may be a newcomer to The Inn at Little Washington, but the 3-year-old rescue dog isn’t the first of his breed to work there. The staff gifted chef and proprietor Patrick O’Connell with his first spotted boy, Desoto, more than 30 years ago. A girl named Rose soon joined them at the Washington, Virginia, hotel.

Rose wearing her pearls outside The Inn at Little Washington.

Rose wearing her pearls outside The Inn at Little Washington. Photography courtesy of The Inn at Little Washington.

“Rose worked the front door wearing her pearls,” Patrick recalls. “She was trained to walk guests from the front door to the entrance to the dining room and then go back for two more. Guests loved her. The boy showed up occasionally wearing his black bow tie, but if they were together, they required a handler. They were even sent to ‘reform school’ boot camp after an especially naughty period.”

A pair of rescue Dalmatians, Jobe and Pearl, followed in their pawprints. Luray came next, arriving in May after a 10-year absence of four-legged employees. His name comes from the town in which he was fostered, after his original family could no longer care for him.

“Meeting all the kitchen staff in their Dalmatian trousers made Luray feel immediately at home here,” Patrick says, referring to their uniform of black-and-white spotted aprons and pants.

The Inn at Little Washington.

The Inn at Little Washington. Photography courtesy The Inn at Little Washington.

On-the-job training has begun, and Robert Fasce, director of business and brand development at the inn, as well as occasional petsitter, reports that Luray is doing quite well.

“He sits and shakes,” Robert says. “We’ve had him in the lobby to see people coming in and out of the front door so he can get used to that. He will eventually greet guests at the door.”

Luray will also say good night to those staying at the inn through a new turndown service in the works. It will include a card with his pawprint and a cookie shaped like a dog biscuit — for human guests, as The Inn at Little Washington doesn’t yet allow pets. There are plans to turn three cottages on the property into dog-friendly accommodations.

Also a possibility in the future: a companion for Luray. “Everyone keeps saying he needs a companion, so that’s under consideration for sure,” Robert says.

Thumbnail: Photography courtesy The Inn at Little Washington.

Pamela Mitchell is a freelance writer specializing in pet lifestyle and retail. She lives in Houston, Texas, with her Boston Terrier, Spot. Friend her at Facebook.com/PamelaMitchell

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People seek out dogs who don’t shed for a wide range of reasons. Some folks are looking for the mythical allergy-free dog; others want a companion that is compatible with the allergies they do have. Others seek low-maintenance dogs with wiry or shorter hair, or even hairless dogs, who are easier to manage, groom, and clean up after in the home. This may sound counterintuitive, but hairless dogs do have hair.

All dogs shed at one time or another. It’s an inescapable biological fact that there are no non-shedding dog breeds. Here at Dogster, we want to clarify what you can expect from “dogs that don’t shed” and illustrate that hair length, maintenance and allergens are not necessarily or causally linked.

Even hairless dogs aren't non-shedding dogs!

Even hairless dogs aren’t non-shedding dogs!

The art I’ve selected is obviously not comprehensive in terms of the number of dog breeds that don’t shed, but it is a representative sample. These photos show that dogs that don’t shed come in a wide variety of shapes, sizes and coat lengths. Short hair doesn’t necessarily indicate no-shed dogs, and long or thick hair doesn’t mean a dog is prone to shedding. There is also plenty of lived experience and evidence to prove that even dogs who supposedly don’t shed much somehow manage to leave quite enough hair behind them around the house.

Dogs 101: Why do dogs shed?

Depending on the breed or the particular mix that constitutes a given dog, shedding is a natural and normal part of a dog’s life. In the main, dogs that shed often, frequently or voluminously do so for a variety of reasons. Natural shedding is linked to season, health, diet, temperature and exposure to sunlight. Shedding is also a consequence of completely natural, if irregular, stresses such as giving birth to puppies, travel, illness and allergies. Lower-frequency and less common reasons for shedding include injury, trauma and malnutrition.

Some dogs that don't shed might surprise you!

Some dogs that don’t shed might surprise you!

Dogs that don’t shed are not the same as hypoallergenic dogs. Certainly, if you were to fashion a Venn diagram of dogs that don’t shed and so-called hypoallergenic dogs, there are a number of breeds that would overlap. Don’t mistake a low-shedding dog for a hypoallergenic dog. By the same token, it is important to remember that low-shedding dogs are not the same as low-maintenance dogs. Each dog, and every dog breed, is distinct with regard to size, temperament, disposition, and activity level. Dogs that don’t shed, or shed much, likewise run the gamut when you consider maintenance and grooming needs that vary based on coat consistency and thickness.

Small dogs that don’t shed

A Dachshund is a small dog that doesn’t shed — much.

A Dachshund is among the small dogs that don’t shed — much.

All dogs that don’t shed should be reclassified as dogs that don’t shed much, or dogs that shed less than others. Just as hypoallergenic dogs still produce allergens, including dander, which increases as a dog ages, shedding, even among non-shedding dog breeds, is situation and lifestyle dependent. Non-shedding small dogs are not simply those with short, wiry or little hair; many have long, thick, or double coats.

Small dogs that don’t shed much include, but are not limited to, the Basenji, Chihuahua, Coton de Tuléar, Dachshund, Bichon Frisé, Chinese Crested, Havanese, Maltese, Miniature Schnauzer, Lhasa Apso, Puli, many varieties of Terrier (Boston, Jack Russell, Scottish, Yorkshire), along with the Shih Tzu and Xoloitzcuintli.

Big dogs that don’t shed

There are quite a few large low-shedding dogs.

There are quite a few large low-shedding dogs.

Under the category of “big dogs that don’t shed,” we’re including medium, large and extra-large dogs; in other words, dogs that are anything but small, though many have small or toy mixes. These larger dogs that don’t shed much vary greatly in terms of their coat length, energy levels and grooming needs.

Large dogs that don’t shed much include, but are not limited to, the Boxer, Bullmastiff, Doberman Pinscher, Greyhound, Komondor, Old English Sheepdog, Peruvian Inca Orchid, Poodle, Portuguese Water Dog, Rhodesian Ridgeback, Saluki and Schnauzer.

Dogs that don’t shed much can still be high-maintenance

Remember — even low-shedding dogs still require maintenance!

Remember — even low-shedding dogs still require maintenance!

These lists of non-shedding dog breeds, or dogs that don’t shed much, are useful whether you’re looking for a companion that you can tolerate from the point of view of allergies or home cleaning. However, these dogs come in a variety of hair lengths and hair consistencies, and many dogs that don’t shed require regular grooming and maintenance to prevent problems like matted hair and infectious agents that can get trapped in short but thick coats.

The amount that a dog sheds isn’t equivalent to the amount of work, maintenance, and care a dog requires. Whether allergies, cleaning or other reasons factor into choosing a low-shedding dog, due diligence is always recommended. Whatever reason we seek out dogs that don’t shed, as dog owners we need to keep in mind that the onus for controlling or managing dog hair in the house is as much our responsibility as it is a factor of dog genetics.

Share your experiences with low-shedding dogs!

Dog shedding is completely manageable if you follow these tips.

Dog shedding is completely manageable if you follow these tips.

Grooming and maintenance on a regular basis is vital for all dogs — with long, short or no hair — and that includes bathing and brushing. You should regularly clean and disinfect all parts and rooms of your home where your dog spends time, including the dog’s bed. If you have hardwood or tiled floors, regular sweeping, swiffering, or mopping will help; for those with carpets or rugs, regular vacuuming is the order of the day.

Do you own one of the dogs who don’t shed much featured in our lists? What have your real-world experiences with low-shedding dogs been? What are the challenges and joys associated with each of the breeds? Do you have a mix that sheds less than you imagined? Share your stories with us in the comments!

Thumbnail: Photography by Shutterstock.

Tell us: Do you have dogs that don’t shed much? What breeds or mixes are they?

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New Sweaters and Coats from Pepito & Co.

Can I get three woofs for Sweater Weather!? *woof woof woof* Autumn is by far the best season of all, obviously, and with the changing temps comes the need for cozy layers. Update your dog’s sweater game this fall with one of Pepito & Co.‘s snazzy organic cotton pullovers. Want something a bit more substantial for inclement weather? A Rocker coat accessorized with patches is what your cool (fur) kid needs. Shop the complete collection at www.pepitoandco.com.

New Sweaters and Coats from Pepito & Co.

New Sweaters and Coats from Pepito & Co.


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