Do keep in mind that most dogs do not like bathed

Protect the ears
You want to be very careful not to get water into your dog’s ears during the bath. Not only is it uncomfortable for them, it’s something that can actually cause health problems.

We all know bath-time with some pups can turn into a battle of wills. Like these dogs:

That said, avoid bathing more often than truly necessary, or you’ll strip your dog’s coat of its natural oils, making it dry and more prone to dandruff, frizzies, and mats. Some may dry or irritate the dog’s skin more than others, in which case you should bathe less often or try a different shampoo.

Urban Dictionary: #two dogs in the bath tub

Mom, I pinned this one for you. Need in the laundry room to bathe the dogs. Need for the shop. You know when your dog hasn’t been bathed in weeks (or months and years) and you put it off because you don’t want to put up with a squealing creature? Yeah, we’ve all had those moments. And it seems that no matter how often you bathe your dog to get the poor thing used to the idea, he or she will kick walls all around the house and run away from you at every chance. Of course, small dogs are a lot easier because you can just pick them up and hold them down while you bathe them. Big dogs, on the other hand, can be a real pain because they can be heavy enough that they’re nearly impossible to lift.

These Dogs Really Hate Bath Time Pin

‘s theory is that not all dogs are stressed from baths so all that running around might just be a sign of happiness. Some dogs like running and playing when they’re wet and others might not.

There are two kinds of dogs at bathtime. : aww - Reddit


Many dog owners attest that their dogs get the "zoomies" after a bath. What causes these frenetic periods of activity after being bathed remains for the most part a mystery. Spared from the gift of speech, canines cannot reveal what may be exactly going through their minds. However, a dog's behavioral history and accompanying body language may help give some clues.Feeling wet, being exposed to the odd smell of shampoos and soaps, and sensing the added weight of water on their fur can be unusual sensations for many dogs. That "post-bath berserk syndrome" you may witness could be simply your dog's way of getting dry faster. Shaking off the water, rolling on the ground, rubbing their bodies on things like upholstered furniture, and running so the air moves across their wet bodies are plausibly attempts at getting their fur dry.While humans may feel relaxed after a soothing, warm bath, some dogs just get stressed out. Whether they fear the water, are not comfortable being touched in certain ways or dread the noisy dryer, a bath can be a far cry from a tranquil event. In such a circumstance, your pampered pooch may simply be glad the bath is over and may be releasing stress and celebrating the event. If your dog feels trapped or restrained during the bath, the moment you let him go will make him appreciative of regaining his freedom, which may provide the exhilaration that send him running.Not all dogs get stressed from baths. Some dogs, such as those that love water, may get the zoomies after swimming in the pool, jumping in the lake or walking in the rain. In these cases, the dogs just seem to enjoy running and playing when wet. If two wet dogs are put together, very likely a vigorous after-bath party will follow. In these cases, it almost seems as if the mere fact of being wet makes some dogs feel refreshed and positively gleeful.