MOST BEAUTIFUL Dog Breeds On Earth!

MOST BEAUTIFUL Dog Breeds On Earth!

From a dog akin to an Egyptian king to a breed
that looks like a Panda bear, here are the world’s most beautiful dog breeds: 12. Golden Retriever This gorgeous, golden-haired pooch is sure
to catch any dog-lover’s eye. Golden Retrievers are medium-sized and were
originally bred for working, hunting, and showing. Lord Tweedmouth developed these dogs from
the mid to late 1800s. He kept extremely detailed records throughout
the breeding process with the goal of creating a perfect hunting dog that could help him
at his estate in the Scottish Highlands. Due to the climate of the area, he needed
the dog to be good with rocky terrain and rainy weather. Tweedmouth’s mix of breeds included the
now-extinct Tweed Water Spaniel, Bloodhound, Irish Setter, and his then-named Yellow Retriever. In 1908, the first Golden Retriever was presented
at a dog show in Britain, and news of the beautiful new breed traveled quickly. These pups were sent to America, where their
hunting skills and good looks were highly appreciated. Since then, the Golden Retriever’s popularity
has grown tenfold, especially after American citizens saw that President Gerald Ford had
one, which he fittingly named “Liberty.” These stunning dogs grow up to two feet tall
and weigh up to sixty-five pounds. They’re also very sporty and friendly, which
explains why they’re incredibly popular among dog lovers. Plus, Golden Retrievers are easy to train
compared to other breeds. 11. Samoyed This medium-sized fluffy dog makes the “Most
Beautiful Dog Breeds” list because of its gorgeous white coat. The breed’s name comes from a group of people
that moved to Siberia a long, long time ago. These pooches were initially bred to work
in severely cold climates. These people were known as the Samoyede, and
they were wanderers who spent their lives in tents with their packs of dogs. The people and dogs relied heavily on each
other for survival, so they formed strong bonds. I mean, they are man’s best friend after
all. Samoyeds served as watchdogs, hunters, and
transporters. They also herded reindeer, which was the Samoyede
people’s main source of food. It wasn’t until the eighteenth century that
these pups were introduced to England. In 1906, the American Kennel Club registered
the breed. Although Samoyeds are trainable, they can
be stubborn. However, they’re quite friendly and aren’t
known to be aggressive. Plus, who couldn’t love that cute, inquisitive
face? These dogs grow up to twenty-three and a half
inches tall and weigh up to sixty-five pounds. Because their coats are so thick and poofy,
they need brushing about three times every week. 10. Pharaoh Hound These kingly dogs are a medium size, ranging
from twenty to twenty-five inches tall and weighing as much as fifty-five pounds. Their long necks, legs, ears, and tails make
it easy to guess why they’re known as “Pharaohs.” The Phoenician people are credited with spreading
the breed throughout the world over two thousand years ago, and these pups made it all the
way to Britain. The Pharaoh Hound is even Malta’s national
breed. Since they were once rabbit hunters, it doesn’t
come as a surprise that these dogs are very energetic. So, they need a lot of exercise. The recommended time to walk these dogs is
for a minimum of twenty minutes twice every day. However, they need to be kept on a leash because
they’re hunters at their cores. Pharaohs are reserved around people they don’t
know, and they’re fairly independent, which can make training a bit challenging. But, if you have the time and energy, then
this stunning breed is worth it. 9. Dalmatian Just about everybody loves the Dalmatian’s
signature black-and-white spotted coat thanks to Disney’s 101 Dalmatians. These pups turn heads everywhere they go since
they stand out from the crowd. The strange thing is, nobody is quite sure
how this breed came to be. Various studies suggest they could’ve come
from Asia, Europe, North Africa, or the British Isles. All we know for certain is that they were
widely recognized off the coast of the Adriatic Sea in a place formerly called “Dalmatia.” These dogs weren’t bred for hunting or herding
like others either; their American Kennel Club job description is “coach dog.” They used to run alongside carriages and guard
the horses at night when their human-gypsy counterparts were traveling. Dalmatians also have fun nicknames, courtesy
of the British. A couple of them include Plum Pudding Dog
and Spotted Dick, as in the tasty sponge cake made with dried fruit and served with custard. Dalmatians grow about two feet high and weigh
up to seventy pounds. Nowadays, you can see them trotting alongside
the Budweiser Clydesdales during parades. 8. Chow Chow Chows are one of the world’s oldest
dog breeds. They used to accompany Chinese noblemen. Apparently, even a Tang Dynasty emperor had
about five thousand of these fluffy dogs living in a permanent facility, where his workers
tended to the dogs daily. However, Chows also served as haulers and
guardians, which might not surprise you considering they can weigh as much as seventy pounds and
grow up to twenty inches tall. These pooches weren’t introduced successfully
into western culture until Queen Victoria owned one herself. These pups can be very difficult to train,
and they’re not the friendliest of breeds when they don’t know someone. But, with proper care, they make wonderful
companions. One type of Chow looks almost exactly like
a panda bear, and is appropriately named the “Panda Chow.” However, despite what you may think about
interbreeding a panda bear and a Chow Chow, doing so remains impossible. So, how do they acquire this signature look? Their fur is dyed by the pet shop owners in
southwestern China. People are even quicker to snatch these puppies
up when they look like panda bears. 7. Australian Shepherd These twenty-one to twenty-three-inch-high
dogs can weigh up to sixty-five pounds full-grown. They’re adorable and fluffy as puppies,
and their thick fur becomes even more beautiful when they reach adulthood. They can be red or blue merle, meaning they
have spotted patterns of grey, red, black, and white fur or mixtures of numerous colors. Australian Shepherds were originally bred
as herding dogs from Pyrenean Shepherds near the Pyrenees Mountains. So, opposed to their name, these dogs aren’t
actually Australian. In fact, the title was created when Californian
ranchers mistakenly believed the pooches came from Australia. These pups were also eventually crossed with
Border Collies and Collies, which probably has a lot to do with their gorgeous coats. Aussies are seen all over the world and often
serve as rodeo performers in the western United States. However, they are also wonderful search-and-rescue
dogs, substance-detectors, and therapy dogs. 6. Bernese Mountain Dog These giant pups grow over two feet tall and
weigh as much as one hundred fifteen pounds, and their statuesque features make them one
of the world’s most beautiful breeds. They originated in Bern, Switzerland where
they were used as guardians, cattle directors, and companions. Plus, Bernese Mountain Dogs can pull extremely
heavy loads, making them magnificent workers. However, these pooches nearly went extinct
in the 1800s. But, Swiss dog-lovers wouldn’t allow that
to happen. Professor Albert Heim created a club for Swiss
dog breeds in 1907, and his efforts made the Bernese Mountain Dogs popular again. These pups didn’t come to the United States
until 1926 when a farmer in Kansas decided to import two of them for help around his
property. The AKC recognized this breed in 1937. 5. Irish Setter These red-haired beauties got their start
in – you guessed it – Ireland. The country’s huntsmen needed dogs capable
of swiftness that could cover large areas of flat ground easily. Irish Setters earned their reputation via
hunting birds. However, their beauty gained them a lot of
attention at dog shows. These pups also make fabulous pets. They’re fairly agreeable and extremely friendly. They require a bit of extra grooming compared
to other dogs, but still only need to be brushed about three times per week. Irish Setters also need a significant amount
of exercise, which isn’t surprising considering their history. 4. Pomeranian There isn’t a person in the world that can
get past a Pomeranian’s good looks. These little poof-balls can steal anyone’s
heart in a matter of seconds, and they have been for centuries. One well-known lady that owned one of these
tiny pups was Queen Victoria. A Pomeranian caught her eye while she was
in Florence, Italy, and she traveled back to Britain with a couple of the fuzzy dogs. She eventually began breeding the Pomeranians
herself, and presented six of her dogs in the Crufts Dog Show in 1891. Windsor Marco, one of her royally-named Poms,
won the first place prize. Queen Victoria was also given credit for shrinking
the Pomeranians down to their current size, whereas the original dogs weighed about thirty
pounds full-grown. Nowadays, Pomeranians only grow up to seven
inches tall and weigh about seven pounds. As far as temperament goes, these little guys
can be a little wary of strangers, but all in all, they’re friendly. They can be slightly difficult to train, but
they’re playful and ready to learn! 3. Icelandic Sheepdog The next beautiful dog breed on our list is
the Icelandic Sheepdog. This pooch grows up to eighteen inches tall
and weighs as much as thirty pounds. Their history stems back about one thousand
one hundred years when Norwegian settlers bought the dogs to Iceland. Their original purpose was to herd sheep…
hence the name. Icelandic Sheepdogs are in the spitz class
and have fox-like faces, pointy ears, thick coats, and fluffy, curled tails. These pups are quite friendly and easily trainable. Plus, they don’t require much grooming besides
brushing on a weekly basis. 2. Akita This large dog is a major part of Japanese
history. They were developed in the country during
the seventeenth century. Apparently, Akitas came to be when the Japanese
emperor banished a nobleman to the island of Honshu to rule the area. Since this man loved dogs, he encouraged selective
breeding to produce a dog that was capable of hunting Yezo bears, wild boar, deer, and
other big game in packs. However, nowadays, these dogs serve as companions
and wonderful guard dogs. One of these incredibly loyal dogs was named
Hachiko. You can see this pup’s both heartwarming
and saddening story in the 2009 film Hachi: A Dog’s Tale, which is based on the real-life
pooch. But, Akitas have become a symbol of happiness
in Japan. Parents of a newborn child are often gifted
an Akita figurine as a tradition as well. 1. Siberian Husky This dog makes number one on our list because
of its gorgeous thick coat and wolf-like appearance. These dogs were initially bred to be companions
to their human counterparts and for pulling sleds. The Chukchi people of Siberia in northeast
Russia were forced to expand their hunting area when the climate changed. So, they bred sled dogs that could transport
light cargo over long ranges in severely cold temperatures. The product of selective breeding was a dog
extremely similar to the Siberian Huskies we have nowadays. But, it wasn’t until the early 1900s that
these pups began turning heads after winning sled races. They gained worldwide fame in 1925 when they
pulled a musher named Leonhard Seppala six hundred fifty-eight miles to Nome, Alaska
to deliver a lifesaving medication for diphtheria. These pooches make wonderful friends, but
they need a significant amount of daily exercise, or they might become restless and tear apart
your couch. They can be difficult to train because Huskies
are stubborn, but they are generally very friendly with people and other dogs. They grow up to twenty-three and a half inches
tall and weigh up to sixty pounds. Which dog breed do you find the most beautiful? Let us know in the comment section below!


  1. Wait!!!!! Any cool dog is a good dog thus better than a beautiful dog, you can get a free dog at the pound on "free dog day."

  2. We need to lobby amazon.and US Trading standards people cus theyre selling cbd oil and other meds for animals with glass syringes or droppers.
    All they have to do is supply plastic ones . A glass one my lovely staffy Ruby bit into made her ill glass is dangerous to pets .
    Gos Bless

  3. Excuse me? what about Labs and Rotties? My mum and Grandparents have had 3 Bernese Mountain dogs which they shared between them for just over 20 years until my Grandparents' second Bernese got her angel wings in 2009. Now, my Aunt and Uncle have a Labxbernese. She should be about fully grown by now age 2 and a half and She's probably busted 50 kg too. That's more than a German Shepherd. Our other Bernese dogs stopped growing when they got to about the same weight and size as my own black Lab.

  4. Beauty is in the eye of the beholder. II say this because on a recent visit to a high-kill shelter, we were able to adopt an all white husky; go figure ‼️ 😎🇺🇸

  5. RE#11 It's pronounced SAM OID (rhymes with 'avOID'). It kills to hear it butchered so many times. Narrator should ask if not sure. Smart ones would!

  6. All of these breeds are indeed stunningly beautiful, but the most beautiful dog of all is the one sitting at your feet and looking up at you with adoring eyes.

  7. Best: 11 (Golden. The dog that is in my profile pic to the left of this post) and 12 its relative Labrador Retriever (thoughbred in different countries, GOldens from Scotland and Labs from Canada..we have a GOlden,.and a neighboring Lab)

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