Cheetahs sometimes become too anxious and agitated
One of the world’s fastest and most lethal beasts defies expectation by being sensitive.
On the other hand, cheetahs are just like this.
They may even become too anxious and agitated to interact with others or have offspring.
This is the reason why these adorable felines need help. And the best answer came from an unexpected place.
It was discovered through investigation into their conduct that people need help.
Zookeepers are now giving them personal emotional support dogs as a result.
According to Jack Grisham, coordinator of the North American cheetah species survival plan and vice president of animal collections at the St. Louis Zoo, “it’s a love story about one species helping another live.”
According to Janet Rose-Hinostroza, animal training manager at the San Diego Zoo Safari Park, “African animals are naturally shy, and you can’t breed that out of them. A dominant dog is quite effective because of this.”
When a guide dog and cheetah cub are together, the cat learns to imitate the behavior of the dog by observing it for cues.
It’s all about getting people to pick up on the dog’s relaxed, upbeat demeanor, which increases their self-assurance and readiness to get it on.