What the research says about energy and nutrition in dogs
The research shows that energy levels are lower in dogs that are exposed to low-energy sources, such as electricity and heat.
They’re also less sensitive to light and sound, which may be an indicator of how well their dogs are eating.
The study was led by researcher and Ph.
D. candidate Jennifer M. Zuk of the University of Michigan, who has been studying dogs for 20 years.
She and her colleagues found that dogs that had high energy levels were less sensitive in several areas of their brain, including the hypothalamus, a region of the brain that regulates appetite.
In addition, dogs exposed to less energy in their food were more likely to exhibit anxiety and depression, according to the study.
It was a small study and there was no way to know if the dogs would have benefited from the changes they made in their diet.
Zak said that there were no significant differences in weight gain between the energy-poor and energy-rich groups.
But she said the findings might help scientists better understand how energy levels affect the brains of people and animals.
“The energy and food levels are so much more variable in a dog,” she said.
“The hypothalamus is very important for food reward and energy homeostasis.”
The team is now working to identify whether the same effect could occur in humans.
“Our work demonstrates that dogs may be less sensitive than humans to low energy,” Zuk said.
Zuk said that one possibility is that low energy is a sign of stress, which can lead to changes in the brain and behavior.
Another possibility is a relationship between energy levels and energy consumption.
This type of study is important because we’re trying to understand how food affects behavior and how those behaviors change over time, she said, so researchers can better target their interventions and help people to eat healthier.
Other researchers in the area have found that people who live in urban areas have higher energy levels than those in rural areas.
But researchers at the University in Virginia have found a connection between higher energy and lower levels of stress.
Researchers are not sure how much the differences in energy levels would translate to people.
The scientists did not take into account how much energy dogs consumed, how much time they spent in their homes or how much exercise they did.
But they do think that exposure to energy-dense food could be helpful to people living in urban and suburban areas.