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Part 2 of Best Family Dogs

Part 2 of Best Family Dogs

Previously, we mentioned two types of family dogs you should adopt. A kid friendly dog and a guard dog that is able to protect your family in times of distress. This week, we will be discussing other types of family dogs that may suit your family to a T.

1. The Best Family Dogs should be mild tempered and docile.

Some dog breeds have a lot of energy, while others have a lot of serenity. Some breeds are recognized for their sociability, while others are known for their intelligence or agility. However, there are several dog breeds that are just kind and affectionate. These adorable puppies don’t mind if kids climb all over them, pull toys out of their jaws, or even meddle with them at mealtime. Many of them make excellent service or therapy dogs due to their balanced temperaments.

Examples of Mild Tempered and Docile Family Dogs:

  • Beagles

They are cheerful, rarely aggressive, and make excellent friends for children and people of all ages, although their insatiable curiosity may occasionally lead to mischief. Their joyful activities are usually more amusing than damaging.

Beagles’ smooth coats make them low-maintenance, but teaching them may be difficult due to their strong personalities. While their independence might make things tough at times, their sweetness nearly always compensates for their intransigence.

  • Pug

Pugs are one of the oldest dog breeds in the world, as well as one of the funniest and nicest. They are described as “charming, mischievous, and affectionate” by the AKC. They seldom nip or bite, and they have been known to tolerate children’s probing with patience and passivity.

  • Cavalier King Charles Spaniel

Smart, lively, elegant, and brave, the beautiful toy breed is a joy to behold. It doesn’t need a lot of exertion, therefore it’s suitable for both active and inactive owners. Obedience training does not usually stick with Cavalier King Charles Spaniels since they are easily sidetracked.

2. The Best Family Dogs should possess the ability to take care of their owners when their owners have trouble taking care of themselves

Service dogs are carefully trained to do certain duties for persons with impairments, according to the Americans with Disabilities Act. Physical, sensory, psychological, intellectual, and mental impairments are all possible. Service dogs have unrestricted public access, which means they can go areas where other animals are not permitted. Restaurants, libraries, and public transit are all examples of this. Capable service dogs must be able to perform complex tasks, have a friendly demeanor and a strong work ethic. We can take care of our family dogs by giving them rewards (treats), toys and keeping them clean. All of these are offered in Supawbox’s monthly subscription box.

Examples of service dogs:

  1. Labrador Retrievers

The majority of Labrador retrievers are incredibly sociable and affectionate. They also have a deep relationship with their owners and like having a task to complete. Larger dogs may even be able to assist you in standing or walking.

Labs can help their owners with a number of tasks, but they’re especially useful for mobility-impaired people who require assistance grasping or handling objects. This is due in part to their innate retrieving instinct, but Labrador Retrievers also have a “soft mouth,” which means they use their teeth to softly hold objects. This will assist to guarantee that the objects you expect them to get are not mangled.

2. Golden Retrievers

Given their resemblance to Labrador retrievers, it’s no surprise that Golden Retrievers make great assistance dogs. They’re intelligent, pleasant, and simple to train, and they like working. Goldens also establish deep relationships with their owners, and despite their size, they appear kind and loving, which may help put other people (especially those who are scared of dogs) at rest. Goldens are an excellent choice for emotional support work, making them one of the finest service dogs for PTSD and an excellent breed for anxiety reduction. They can, however, undertake more physically demanding tasks like guiding blind owners or retrieving goods for people in wheelchairs.

We hope this article will be able to help you with your decision to get a pet dog.If you like what you are reading and you’re interested to find out more about the best family dogs, feel free to read Part 1. We hope you enjoyed this article, and if you decide to adopt a dog, do check out our premium subscription box, and our website for more interesting articles! Don’t forget to check out our Suparewards program, which enables you to collect 10 points for every 1 dollar spent, enabling you to redeem exclusive rewards just for you. See you next week.
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