Each unusual behavior of dog does not have the explanation. Some dogs love to chase their tails while others love to dig on the tiles floor, or some dogs go yapping after bugs, moths, and butterflies. However, some of the unusual behavior can explain by the breeding, environment, and survival skills. Burrowing is one of that unusual behavior of the dog that does not have any logical explanation but there are some genetic reasons why some dogs do burrow while others not.
Why do Dogs like To Burrow In Blanket?
Burrowing happens when the dog buries its head under the dog blanket or pillow and wiggles its body under until completely covered from the sight. Some of the dogs shuffle or sniff around the floor surface first, and then search for the burrowing place. Then nose first, dog dive into the cover of the blanket to hide. Most of the dog owners insist that this burrow becomes one of their pup’s secret places in order to take a nap or hideout. As the original digging dog breeds used to tunneling via dirt and burrowing underground. This kind of experience often available for dogs in the human home is the pile of the blanket on the bed.
While most of the borrowers dig down underneath the cover because it dog nature and others do it as they anxious or afraid. Loud noises like shouting, thunder, or sudden visit of many guests can make the pup running for the covers. Especially, small dogs feel secure and safe when they snuggled deep into the soft blanket folds or pillows. Such kinds of dog find security and comfort by creating dens out of soft blankets. While the burrowing behavior reflects the canine inclination to dig, these two behaviors have some specific difference. When the dog digs, they look to hide or uncover something like the toy, while burrowing is the self-secure and comfort measure innate to some breeds.