Stress and anxiety can cause a dog's appetite to decrease, so have them checked by a veterinarian to rule out medical issues before assuming it's stress.
When your dog is stressed or anxious, he or she may pull or pin their ears back. This is not always obvious in floppy-eared breeds.
Dog stress and anxiety symptoms like lip licking, drooling, and yawning may be caused by medical issues, so consult a vet.
When a dog is stressed or anxious, he or she may cower or assume a crouched body position with their tail tucked under. A stressed dog may become rigid or turn away from the perceived threat.
When dogs are excited, hot, out of breath after exercise, or stressed, they pant. Panting as a result of stress is frequently associated with other signs of stress and anxiety.
Fear, anxiety, pain, and illness can all cause dogs to shake and tremble. If symptoms persist after calming down, consult a veterinarian.
Dogs vocalize, but excessive whining/howling/barking may be caused by stress or anxiety. If your dog begins vocalising more, first rule out medical causes.
Dogs can get diarrhoea from stressful situations. It is usually transient, but if it persists or is accompanied by other symptoms of disease, it should be evaluated by a veterinarian.
If your previously housetrained dog begins urinating or defecating indoors, it could be a sign of stress or a medical problem. Do not punish your dog; instead, seek veterinary assistance to determine the cause.
Licking, tail-chasing, air-licking, and flank-sucking can result from chronic stress and anxiety. If your dog exhibits these behaviors, see a vet. They may have a medical cause.