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According to canine psychologist Stanley Coren, Siberian Huskies are “average intelligent” dogs. In fact, Huskies ranked as the 74th smartest dog breed out of 138 for obedience & working IQ. But what actually makes the Husky smart is their ability to effectively communicate with humans.
Huskies don’t usually bark because they tend to use different ways of communicating with you such as howling, whining, or speaking. While some huskies do bark often, it’s rare. You’re more likely to have a husky that never barks.
Huskies are more than eager to utter words and seemingly talk and they appear to live it if people get involved. They produce sounds that include moans, chirps, howls, whimpers, and whines. The common reason why your Husky is glaring at you is that he wants to convey you a message.
Huskies, by their very nature, are quite protective of their owners. Your job will be to reinforce that you are part of his territory to defend. You will also need to use obedience commands to train Ice to react in the correct manner to protect you.
Huskies are not easy to train and will challenge first-time dog owners. The reason for this is in the breed history – Huskies were bred to pull sleds in harnesses over long distances. The breed was not developed to work closely with their owner. Instead, they were bred for endurance and athletic ability.
They are extremely difficult to train, so first-time dog owners or timid people should consider other breeds. Huskies fit best with confident, experienced dog owners who set rules and deliver consistency.
Siberian Huskies have a lifespan of 10-13 years. Although some Siberian Huskies can live up to 16 years, the average lifespan is 10 to 13 years. In all breeds, including huskies, females live slightly longer than males
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*Please Note: It is difficult to know which breeder is trustworthy when you are in another country. But fortunately there are reputable associations that can guarantee the quality of breeders who are members of their association. These can be mentioned as Japan Kennel Club – JKC, The Kennel Club of Japan – KC or Nihonken Hozonkai – 日保 and many other associations (JABC, JCC, ICC, CPRO, JCU, KCP, ACC, CCJ, KCC, NMSA, WCA, JMSA, ZCC). Dogs and Cats sold by breeders belonging to these associations are always accompanied by a pedigree certificate.
JP-Pets will act on your behalf, carry out the necessary export procedures quickly, accurately and professionally to ensure that the dog can be delivered to your hands. About exporting methods, you can see more here: Exporting Methods.
Long used as a sled dog by the indigenous peoples of eastern Siberia, the Siberian Husky has great endurance, an appetite for work, and resistance to extreme cold. The breed is still popular in the Arctic, particularly in sports such as dogsled racing. Siberian Huskies make peaceable and lovable companions but need vigorous exercise to burn off some of their energy. They have a strong pack instinct, and are unlikely to be happy living in isolation. A Siberian Husky tends to see small animals as natural prey, so caution is needed if other pets are kept.
The origins of this breed are easily traced from the 19th century forward in Siberia. The Chukchi people in northeastern Asia were likely the original breeders of these hardy dogs. In Alaska, imports were used for sled dog racing in 1909. One of the famed serum dog teams that delivered life-saving serum from Neoma to Nome Alaska during the diphtheria outbreak of 1925 consisted of Siberians. The AKC recognized the breed in 1930.
The Chukchi people of Northeast Asia developed this breed for use as a sled dog. Emphasis was on endurance and tolerance of cold but selection also focused on those dogs requiring minimal food intake. They have been used extensively in Antarctic expeditions, and in search and rescue units during the Second World War. Today, they are most commonly seen in a companionship role, but they are still found out on the trail, ski-joring and pulling sleds.
Height at Withers: female 20-22” (51-56 cm), male 21-23.5” (53-59.5 cm).
Weight: females 35-50 lb (16-22.5 kg), males 45-60 lb (20.5-27 kg).
Coat: Medium-length, double coat is very dense, soft and wooly in the undercoat, and outer coat hairs are straight. Markings on the head are variable, and the base color varies widely from black through white, and white legs and chest are common.
Longevity: 11-14 years
Points of Conformation: The Siberian Husky is medium in size, compact in conformation, with a very dense fur. Gait is agile and quick, smooth and ground covering with little apparent effort. His bushy tail is erect when alert, carried over the back in a sickle shape, but not deviated to the sides. The muzzle is straight in profile, gradually tapering, with a well-defined stop. Almond-shaped eyes are blue, brown, parti-colored or odd-eyed (one of each). They are slightly slanted upwards laterally, and are moderately wide-set. Ears are set high, triangular and medium in size, standing erect, and have semi-pointed tips and thick leather. Lips are tight and close, and the nose can have variable pigmentation as long as it is synchronized with coat color. The neck is medium in length and muscling with a slight arch. The thorax is deep and somewhat laterally flattened; ribs are well sprung. The topline is level. They possess straight limbs which are moderately boned and muscled. Foreleg dewclaws may be removed, while the rear ones are usually removed. Feet are oval, medium sized and possess plenty of fur between the toes. Pads are thick.
Reported breed characteristics include: Independent streak, alert, gentle, friendly, not possessing watchdog tendencies. Very fastidious and thus low odor, tend to roam so should always be exercised off leash in a fenced area. Good in both rural and urban settings. Eager to work, fairly good with other dogs, intelligent, high energy and exercise needs, communal howlers but low barking tendency. Their bark is high pitched. Good with children. Low shedding except during the period in spring and fall when they are blowing the coat. Grooming needs are moderate. May dig and chew. This is a breed that needs close human contact.
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