Category «News»

Popular Cat Names

popular cat names
popular cat names

Meow! Whether you’re searching for a name for your kitty cat or are just browsing, here’s a list of the most popular cat names on

  1. BELLA
  3. CHLOE
  5. MOLLY
  7. KITTY
  8. LUCY
  10. SMOKEY
  11. OREO
  12. ANGEL
  13. GIZMO
  14. LUNA
  15. SIMBA
  16. TIGER
  17. JACK
  18. LILY
  20. PEANUT
  21. LOKI
  22. TOBY
  23. BABY
  26. HARLEY
  27. SOPHIE
  28. ZOE
  29. NALA
  30. OSCAR
  31. ROCKY
  32. COCO
  33. MAX
  34. MILO
  35. PEPPER
  36. SASHA
  37. KIKI
  38. MISSY
  41. BAILEY
  42. BUDDY
  43. MISTY
  44. CALLIE
  46. LUCKY
  49. SIMON
  50. BANDIT
  51. CALI
  52. GEORGE
  53. MAGGIE
  54. SASSY
  55. TUCKER
  56. BOOTS
  57. DEXTER
  58. JAKE
  59. PHOEBE
  61. ROMEO
  62. SAMMY
  64. SOCKS
  65. DAISY
  66. FIONA
  67. SADIE
  68. SOX
  70. CASPER
  71. FELIX
  72. GRACIE
  73. LILLY
  74. LOLA
  75. MARLEY
  76. MINNIE
  80. MUFFIN
  81. MURPHY
  83. BATMAN
  84. BELLE
  85. BOO
  86. FLUFFY
  87. GINGER
  88. IZZY
  90. MIMI
  91. RUSTY
  92. ZIGGY
  94. DUSTY
  95. LEO
  96. PANDA
  97. SUGAR
  98. ZEUS
  99. ZOEY
  100. BLUE

Popular Dog Names

popuplar dog names
popuplar dog names

Whether you simply embraced a super adorable puppy and are searching for the ideal name or you’re doing some examination on the most well known puppy names, you’ve come to the right place! The following are the top 100 dog names on

  1. BELLA
  2. BUDDY
  3. MOLLY
  5. MAX
  7. DAISY
  8. LUCY
  9. SADIE
  10. MAGGIE
  11. ROCKY
  12. CHLOE
  13. ROXY
  14. JACK
  15. PEANUT
  16. LOLA
  17. TOBY
  18. MARLEY
  19. COCO
  20. HARLEY
  21. BEAR
  22. COOPER
  23. GIZMO
  24. LUCKY
  25. MILO
  26. SOPHIE
  27. JAKE
  28. LILY
  29. MIA
  30. ANGEL
  31. RILEY
  32. RUBY
  33. ZOEY
  34. GINGER
  35. SHADOW
  36. BUSTER
  37. PEPPER
  38. DUKE
  39. LILLY
  40. OLIVER
  42. ZOE
  43. BANDIT
  44. BRUNO
  45. DEXTER
  46. COOKIE
  49. EMMA
  50. GRACIE
  51. SAM
  52. STELLA
  53. TEDDY
  54. ABBY
  55. MISSY
  56. ROSIE
  57. BABY
  58. LULU
  59. PENNY
  60. SASHA
  61. BAXTER
  62. CODY
  63. ROCCO
  64. ELLIE
  65. LEXI
  66. LUNA
  67. CASEY
  68. IZZY
  69. MOCHA
  70. OREO
  71. RUSTY
  73. BO
  74. BUBBA
  75. COPPER
  76. SPIKE
  77. TUCKER
  78. HEIDI
  79. KODA
  80. SAMMY
  81. BELLE
  82. HOLLY
  83. JOEY
  84. LADY
  85. LEO
  86. REX
  87. RUDY
  88. CLEO
  89. DIXIE
  91. JASPER
  92. LAYLA
  94. ROMEO
  95. TYSON
  96. CASSIE
  97. CHICO
  98. MADDIE
  99. MURPHY
  100. OSCAR

Fun Dog Names Inspired By The French

French is the “Language of Love” and February is all about romance. Here are some French names that you are sure to love almost as much as you love your new best friend.

#1 Amé

French for “beloved,” it’s a perfect name for the little girl that’s stolen your heart. It’s short and sweet and people will understand the meaning.


#2 Brie

France is famous for this decadent cheese and it’s the perfect name for your little dog that likes the finer things in life.


#3 Félicité

This beautiful name means “happy” or “lucky,” making it great name for your happy-go lucky best friend.


#4 – Pascal

This name has become more common since it was the little chameleon in Disney’s very popular Tangled. It’s a cute boy name for an adventurous dog that’s maybe a bit mischievous (in a well-meaning way).


#5 – Esmé

Made popular by the Twlight franchise, this name means “esteemed or loved.” It is actually unisex, so you can feel free to use it regardless of your dog’s gender.


#6 – Vivien

Meaning “alive, animated, lively,” this is great name for a highly-spirited dog of any size. Can be shortened to Viv or Vi.


#7 – Aubin

A perfect name for a white dog, since it means “white.” While that may seem boring and obvious, it’s sounds cool and is a good conversation starter.


#8 – Franc

Meaning “French,” it’s a fun name to say and seems like it would be a good name for a little dog, perhaps a poodle or a doxie.


#9 – Horace

This is the perfect French name if your new dog is a sighthound or sighthound mix. It means “has good eyesight.”


#10 – Leon

Have a little lion lying around the house? French for “lion,” Leon would be a great name for a Pomeranian or Chow Chow.


#11 – Percevel

One of King Author’s Knights, described as “pure and innocent.” It’s a great name for your noble dog, especially since we know dogs are truly pure of heart.


#12 – Baldoin

This name means “brave friend” and we think that makes it perfect for man’s best friend. Baldoin could work for a small or large dog whose loyal and courageous.


#13 – Fleur

A sweet name for a little girl and also perfect for Valentine’s Day, Fluer means “Flower” in French. As a Bonus, it’s also a name used in Harry Potter so fans of the series will recognize the name.


#14 – André

This name is the French version of the Greek name meaning “male warrior.” If your new family member has some spirit, this name would be a good choice.


#15- Marvel

Have comic book fans in your house? Then they will be please so see that Marvel is a French word meaning “to wonder or admire.” And who doesn’t admire their dog? This name will probably make everyone in the house happy.


Are You Feeding Your Dog The Wrong Food?

You have a lot of choice when it comes to what you feed your dog. So how do you know if you are feeding the right food to your dog?

#1 – Bowel Issues

Loose stool (diarrhea) and problems with regular bowl movement (constipation) can be signs the food is not right for your dog’s digestive system.


#2 – Flatulence

While some dog breeds seem to be prone to gas, your dog should not be driving you out of the house. Experiencing gas that is out of the ordinary in terms of smell and frequency means something is not sitting right in his system.


#3 – Itchiness

Scratching or itching more than normal can be caused by a bad reaction, like an allergy, to ingredients in your dog’s food.


#4 – Weight

Losing or gaining weight in unusual amounts can be due to an excess of carbs or not getting proper nutrients.


#5 – Ear Issues

If your dog has chronic ear issues and you have tried everything but they just won’t go away, ask your vet about food allergies. They could be the culprit.

Ear Issues
Ear Issues

#6 – Illness

Does your dog act sick after every meal? Does he vomit up his food? If your dog acts uncomfortable after eating, his food may be bothering him.


#7 – Energy Level

If your pup seems sluggish after you switched his food, or if he just doesn’t seem like his energy level is right for his age/breed/temperament, it may be because his food is not giving him the proper nutrients.

Energy Level
Energy Level

#8 – Behavioral Issues

Food affects everything! If you switched foods and all of a sudden your dog is acting in a way he did not before, it could be the food. For example, if your dog’s food isn’t filling him up, he may start stealing food when before he never felt the need to.

Behavioral Issues
Behavioral Issues

#9 – Loss of Appetite

Has your dog always been a good eater, until now? If your dog doesn’t want to eat the food, there is probably a reason.

Loss of Appetite
Loss of Appetite

#10 – Acting hungry

If your dog is acting hungry all the time, he might not be getting the proper nutrients he needs in his food.

Acting hungry
Acting hungry



Science Daily: Why cats are more independent than dogs

Domestic cats do not generally see their owners as a focus of safety and security in the same way that dogs do, according to new research.

cats are more independent than dogs
cats are more independent than dogs

The study by animal behaviour specialists at the University of Lincoln, UK, shows that while dogs perceive their owners as a safe base, the relationship between people and their feline friends appears to be quite different.

While it is increasingly recognised that cats are more social and more capable of shared relationships than traditionally thought, this latest research shows that adult cats appear to be more autonomous — even in their social relationships — and not necessarily dependent on others to provide a sense of protection.

The research, published in the scientific journal PLOS ONE, was led by Professor Daniel Mills, Professor of Veterinary Behavioural Medicine at the University of Lincoln’s School of Life Sciences, along with Alice Potter — who studied as a postgraduate at Lincoln and now works with the Companion Animals Science Group at the RSPCA.

Professor Mills said: “The domestic cat has recently passed the dog as the most popular companion animal in Europe, with many seeing a cat as an ideal pet for owners who work long hours. Previous research has suggested that some cats show signs of separation anxiety when left alone by their owners, in the same way that dogs do, but the results of our study show that they are in fact much more independent than canine companions. It seems that what we interpret as separation anxiety might actually be signs of frustration.”

The Lincoln researchers carefully adapted the Ainsworth Strange Situation Test (SST), which has been widely used to demonstrate that the bond between young children or pet dogs with their primary carer can be categorised as a ‘secure attachment’ — where the carer is seen as a focus of safety and security in potentially threatening (or unfamiliar) environments.

The study observed the relationships between a number of cats and their owners, placing the pets in an unfamiliar environment together with their owner, with a stranger and also on their own. In varying scenarios, it assessed three different characteristics of attachment; the amount of contact sought by the cat, the level of passive behaviour, and signs of distress caused by the absence of the owner.

“Although our cats were more vocal when the owner rather than the stranger left them with the other individual, we didn’t see any additional evidence to suggest that the bond between a cat and its owner is one of secure attachment. This vocalisation might simply be a sign of frustration or learned response, since no other signs of attachment were reliably seen. In strange situations, attached individuals seek to stay close to their carer, show signs of distress when they are separated and demonstrate pleasure when their attachment figure returns, but these trends weren’t apparent during our research,” said Professor Mills.

“For pet dogs, their owners often represent a specific safe haven; however it is clear that domestic cats are much more autonomous when it comes to coping with unusual situations. Our findings don’t disagree with the notion that cats develop social preferences or close relationships, but they do show that these relationships do not appear to be typically based on a need for safety and security. As far as we could tell, the cats of owners who considered them to be highly attached did not differ from the others in this regard.”

The results of the study reveal that while cats might prefer to interact with their owner, they do not rely on them for reassurance when in an unfamiliar environment, and the researchers believe this is because of the nature of the species as a largely independent and solitary hunter.

Source: Science Daily