I heard about a study that suggested that when a wolf is confronted by a coyote, it will sometimes yelp. The study was focused on wolves, and the conclusion is that the researchers were able to confirm that yelping is a sign that the wolf has had a bad day and is feeling frustrated.
I feel a bit like that coyote study is more or less a “y’all have to do this study to keep being on this website” study. But the coyote study I just read was about the coyote’s yelping.
You see, all coyotes do this when they’re pissed off, and when I read that I thought the coyote yelping study was some random, unrelated study that didn’t have anything to do with wolves.
The coyote yelping study was actually about coyotes who were yelping at a dog. That’s why I had to read it twice before I could decide what was happening and what the significance was. But even now, after the coyote yelping study, I can still hear a dog yelping. So this yelping thing is not random.
I’m getting to the point where I don’t even know who I’m yelping. I’ll be happy to help you out, but I’m not.
You, like every other person, are yelping. I’m not sure if you’re yelping at me, at the dog’s yelping, or at the coyotes yelping. I actually think the coyote yelping study was pretty good, but if you’re yelping at the dog, well, that’s a whole different story. But regardless, this yelping thing is not random.
I think every time we go to a party, we get a yelping sound. We get a yelping sound because the people who call us yelping us are yelping us, right? They know we are yelping, so they are yelping us, but we dont know who we are.
This yelping is pretty much an alien phenomenon. And the more we study it, the more we find that it exists in more places than you’d think. A recent study of about 10,000 people showed a significant correlation between yelping and schizophrenia, which is a mental illness characterized by delusions of persecution and persecution. Other studies have shown it in people with diabetes, Alzheimer’s, schizophrenia, and cancer. It’s a universal phenomenon.
This is another strange phenomenon that has been studied from the very start. The earliest descriptions of yelping were in the Ancient Greek poet Sappho. Her description of a yelping sound was so strange that it could only be described as a “stinging sound.” And in the 1800s, Dr. Robert Schoch, a professor of neurology at the University of Pennsylvania, said that this yelping was the result of an “indistinguishable yelp.
It turns out that the only connection I can find between yelping and schizophrenia is that a similar sound can be heard when a person is having a psychotic break and is experiencing great difficulty in controlling his or her speech. In other words, yelping and schizophrenia are so very similar that they could be two sides of the same coin.