Nuvet Plus Bad Reviews

Nuvet Plus Bad Reviews: What They Really Mean

There’s many good things about the today’s accessibility to the Internet. What once started out as the Purgatory of dial up has evolved – and continuing to evolve – into a media form that is not only instant information at the finger of anybody’s fingertip (literally), but bills can be paid, correspondence read, and anything can be purchased or sold.

Businesses have also gotten savvy by not only having products that could be sold but putting out reviews for customers and potential customers to look over, helping them tips, information on products, a plethora of information that could be used depending on the business. For example: hardwood stores might have DIY reviews, as would electronic stores. Food stores may have reviews on specific recipes, and so on.

Every business that puts out reviews online must be careful, however. Given the need to continually have information for people to look at, there is always the risk of putting out a bad review. Sometimes the review itself isn’t bad per se, but the placing is.

Take for example Nuvet Plus bad reviews on whether little dogs have a small dog complex, or if it can be debunked. First off, having to explain the complex in the first place is problematic, because it would mean people don’t understand that. While it can be likened to animals, especially small dogs, explaining as to why they seem to be more aggressive, almost more dominant due to their diminutive size.

The truth is: a dog doesn’t know that it’s small or large. There’s no real feelings of inferiority or being treated as less than a threat. Basically, it means that a toy poodle finds itself an equal to a Doberman and vice versa. In typical Nuvet Plus’ form of bad reviews: it’s explained how little dog complex exhibited these traits.

Smaller dogs don’t do this, but do have traits of excessive barking, yet whining when the owner leaves them for a short amount of time, marking separation anxiety. While some dog trainers are quick to put up the Small Dog Syndrome (SDS) tag on smaller dogs due to their attitude, it’s simply not.

Dogs have no ego, really. SDS would have to be attributed to an ego, but mostly the behaviors of a smaller dog is two pronged: a reaction to a lack of an alpha’s guidance (i.e., the owner), and a warning that they can – and will – protect their owner if need be. It may seem amusing to owners of midsized dogs, but many a small dog owner will admit their small dog can be as pushy as a bodyguard protecting a star witness.

Though this temperament had long been talking about, this bad review by Nuvet Plus merely mentions that stigmata of small dogs from years earlier, when people would say how they’re prefer a big dog because smaller dogs were too “high maintenance”. But times have changed, and small dogs are enjoying a comeback, of sorts. Owners are finding that smaller dogs are not as much a problem as previously stated, content to be around their owners, some of them even content to sit under the couch. What makes this a bad review by Nuvet Plus is that it should have long ago been announced that small dogs are here and making a comeback.