The Most Difficult Dog Breeds to Take Care of

The first impression you get of a Rottweiler is its large size and intimidating appearance. Despite their bad reputation, they are actually one of the most loyal breeds to their owners. They would go to great lengths to protect their owners, and they often don't listen to anyone other than them. If you are considering getting a Rottweiler, it is important to seek professional help in order to learn how to train them properly.

Beagles, Rottweilers, Siberian Huskies, Basset Hounds, Chinese Shar Peis and Afghan Hounds are some of the most difficult dog breeds to train. The American Pit Bull Terrier received enough votes in this category to be at the bottom of the list, but it also won a significant number of votes as the best breed for new owners, which nullified enough negative votes to eliminate it from the race. The Airedale Terrier is quite a character. Independent, intelligent and stubborn, they will make you laugh and keep you alert with their digging and countersurfing habits.

They are not very good with other dogs or animals and need a lot of stimulation (both physical and mental). It should also be noted that this “King of Terriers” served as inspiration for the novel

Beautiful Joe

by Margaret Marshall Saunders, which sparked the creation of the modern human movement. The happy and affectionate Siberian Husky is a working dog that thrives in cold and snowy climates. It was bred to pull sleds over long distances, so a short walk around the block is not enough for this breed.

They shed a lot, are skilled escape artists and have a strong predatory instinct, so they are not suitable for homes with cats or small pets. The Saint Bernard is incredibly adorable, but this gentle giant also requires a lot of work. They drool excessively and have been known to ingest items such as socks and kitchen towels. Because of their enormous size (130 to 180 pounds or more), you might think they'd like to hang out in your big backyard, but you'd be wrong - they are prone to heat stroke and love being around their people, so they prefer enclosed spaces.

Sometimes known as Blue Heeler or Australian Heeler, the Australian Cattle Dog is a medium-sized dog with great endurance. Originally made up of several breeds such as the Collie, the Dingo, the Bull Terrier, the Dalmatian and the black and tan Kelpie, they have a reputation for being stubborn and having plenty of energy. They also have an adventurous spirit and faith in their own invincibility that will make you wonder how they will ever get injured. The Spotted Dalmatian is a Disney favorite that was bred to work as a training dog, running alongside carriages or horses.

That's how it became the traditional fire dog - it kept the streets clear for horse-drawn fire trucks. However, its traits that made it perfect for this job can make it a challenge at home - they have an infinite capacity for exercise and can be destructive when bored. In addition, they are well-known hair peelers with stiff fur that gets into fabric (but doesn't come out). The “Grey Ghost” Weimaraner is highly intelligent but also extremely energetic with no “kill switch”.

They aren't happy when left alone and can suffer from separation anxiety. They can be difficult to tame and be dangerous to cats and other small pets, but if you plan on spending many days hunting, hiking or doing obedience and agility with them by your side, you may have found your perfect companion. Although he may be a gentle giant, the wrong Rottweiler with the wrong owner can truly be terrifying. They want someone to be the boss and if you don't accept the job, they will take it upon themselves.

They are powerful and protective and known for being extremely loyal when it comes to their people and property - considering that they can weigh up to 135 pounds (and most of it is muscle), they can usually back up their threatening growl.The Chinese Shar-Pei requires an assertive and experienced owner to train them and prevent them from getting bored. This highly territorial breed tends to bond with one person and can be quite suspicious of people they don't know - both humans and canines - plus all those drastic skin folds can increase their tendency to suffer from chronic skin and eye conditions that a naive pet owner may find overwhelming.Not known for being particularly affectionate, the Chow Chow isn't the teddy bear it seems to be. They are smart but stubborn and may require a lot of training before you get the results you're looking for. This breed is wary of strangers and can be aggressive with dogs they don't know.The Akita was bred to hunt large animals such as bears, wild boars and moose - they can weigh more than 115 pounds (or even more) and need 20-30 minutes of walking every day on a leash due to their strong prey instinct.

They shed a lot of hair and can be difficult to train making them more suitable for experienced dog owners.For example, dogs raised to hunt, watch birds, work or run long distances will work until the job is done regardless of weather or distractions - when that same breed ends up in an environment where there's nothing stimulating or challenging enough for them, they become bored easily leading them down an undesirable path.

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