The Bigger, The Better – Most Of The Time

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Some of us may shriek in fright at the sight of a large dog, but others find them preferable to smaller-sized dogs, and for good reason too! Large-sized dogs are known to be some of the most useful companion animals available. Not only are they able to act as watchdogs, but also as guard dogs. The temperament of these large canines is extremely important however. This is why it is very important to know your dog breeds and especially your large dog breeds.

But that’s not to say all dogs are made to be watchdogs and protect your house from intruders during the night. Large breeds make out to be excellent dogs for the family as playful breeds like Labrador Retrievers are very comfortable around children.

Large dogs are known to bring a much more positive attitude to homes and are also known to have the ability to connect emotionally with his/her owners more so than smaller dogs. Large dog breeds are also rumored to have the smartest dogs who can often be a wonderful joy to have. Having a smart dog means that he/she can understand you better, and overall develop a much stronger relationship and connection.

On the flip side, there are a few cons about owning large dogs. Because of their larger body, big dogs, like German Shepherds, will have a much larger appetite than that of smaller breeds. Food can become expensive, and so can trips to the vet. Veterinarians charge more for larger dogs because of the extra work involved. It’s safe to say that large dogs are a little more costly compared to smaller dogs who eat less, cost less, and don’t have the destructive potential of larger breeds.

One big con that is not targeted towards any size of dog is allergies. Hypoallergenic dogs have the gift of not bringing on allergies, and are dogs that extremely valued as being the best family dogs for that exact reason. A few of the most known hypoallergenic dog breeds are Shih Tzus, Bichon Frises, Schnauzers, Yorkshire Terriers, Samoyeds, and Poodles. Having dogs that sprout allergies can really be a decisive factor in the overall experience of owning a pet, so make sure you know what you’re getting into and what your dog could potentially bring to your house.

The Bigger, The Better – Most Of The Time Credit Picture License: Echo9er via photopin cc
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