Learn everything about Alaskan Malamute at glance; understanding Alaskan Malamute's temperament, physical and emotional needs are so important if you are getting a Alaskan Malamute. Search Alaskan Malamute puppies/dogs for adoption, or find available Alaskan Malamute dogs and breeders in your area. Dog The Love also kindly provide Alaskan Malamute related dogs and Alaskan Malamute related breed lists that you might interested. All About Alaskan Malamute

All About Alaskan Malamute

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Alaskan Malamute Related Dog Breeds

  • Akita

    Akita is muscular, double-coated dogs of ancient Japanese lineage famous for her dignity, courage, and loyalty. In her native land, she's venerated as family protectors and symbols of good health, happiness, and long life.

  • Alaskan Malamute

    An immensely strong, heavy-duty worker of spitz type, the Alaskan Malamute is an affectionate, loyal, and playful but dignified dog recognizable by his well-furred plumed tail carried over the back, erect ears, and substantial bone.

  • Bullmastiff

    Fearless at work, docile at home, the Bullmastiff is a large, muscular guarder who pursued and held poachers in Merry Old England—merry, we suppose, for everyone but poachers. Bullmastiffs are the result of Bulldog and Mastiff crosses.

  • Bull Terrier

    Among the most comical and mischievous citizens of dogdom, the Bull Terrier is playful and endearing, sometimes stubborn, but always devoted. These unique “eggheads” are exuberant, muscular companions who thrive on affection and exercise.

  • Finnish Spitz

    The lively Finnish Spitz, the flame-colored, foxy-faced breed from the “Land of 60,000 Lakes,” is a small but fearless hunting dog whose unique style of tracking and indicating quarry has earned him the nickname the “Barking Bird Dog.”

  • Samoyed

    The Samoyed is a substantial but graceful dog standing anywhere from 19 to a bit over 23 inches at the shoulder. Powerful, tireless, with a thick all-white coat impervious to cold—Sammies are perfectly beautiful but highly functional. Even their most delightful feature, a perpetual smile, has a practical function: The upturned corners of the mouth keep Sammies from drooling, preventing icicles from forming on the face. A Sammy sentenced to solitary confinement in the yard is a miserable—and destructive—creature. These are smart, social, mischievous dogs who demand love and attention. Sammies need a very firm but loving hand in training. As pack animals, they must learn early who the alpha dog is—and the alpha dog must be you.

  • Shiba Inu

    An ancient Japanese breed, the Shiba Inu is a little but well-muscled dog once employed as a hunter. Today, the spirited, good-natured Shiba is the most popular companion dog in Japan. The adaptable Shiba is at home in town or country.

  • Siberian Husky

    The Siberian Husky (Russian: Сибирский хаски, lit: Sibirskiy Haski) is a medium size working dog breed that originated in Northeast Asia. The breed belongs to the Spitz genetic family. With proper training, they make great home pets and sled dogs. It is recognizable by its thickly furred double coat, erect triangular ears, and distinctive markin

Alaskan Malamute Related Dog Breed List

  • Purebred Dog Breeds Full List

    A purebred dog (or money dog) typically refers to a dog of a modern dog breed with a documented pedigree in a stud book and may be registered with a breed club that may also be part of a national kennel club.

  • Working Dog Breeds

    Quick to learn, dogs of the Working Group are intelligent, strong, watchful, and alert. Bred to assist man, they excel at jobs such as guarding property, pulling sleds and performing water rescues. Doberman Pinschers, Siberian Huskies and Great Danes are part of this Group, to name just a few. They make wonderful companions but because they are large, and naturally protective, prospective owners need to know how to properly train and socialize a dog. Some breeds in the Working Group may not be for the first-time dog owner.

  • Double coat dog breeds that you may never shave

    Dogs with double coats boast and undercoat and an outer coat. In short, their coats are made up of long, guard hairs under which there is a denser, woollier and usually much softer undercoat. The denser the undercoat happens to be, the fluffier a dog's coat tends to be and the more grooming they need to prevent tangles and mats from forming.

    The outer guard hairs serve to repel any moisture and they help get rid of any dirt whereas the softer undercoat acts more as an insulation that keeps dogs warm during the colder winter months and cooler when the weather is hot in the summertime. As such, a double coat should never be shaved because it takes away the barrier that protects dogs from the damaging UV rays of the sun.

  • Dog breeds tolerates or loves cold weather

    If you like to rough it in freezing temperatures and wet snow, your dog should too. "In general, a dog that thrives in a snowy climate has a dense coat that insulates them from the elements," says Bernadine Cruz, who has worked with arctic dogs as a trail veterinarian for the Iditarod, Yukon Quest, and John Beargrease sled-dog races. "Often, northern dog breeds will have a good foundation by virtue of stout furry paws that allow them to traverse icy terrain."

    If you live in the mountains or are looking for a furry friend to keep you warm on those single-digit winter camping trips, these are the best dog breeds for cold-weather climates.

  • The most independent dog breeds

    All dogs are individuals and many characteristics vary from dog to dog, but some breeds are known for having certain traits. Labrador Retrievers are known for loving water and being affectionate with their families, Bulldogs are known for being lazy and goofy and some breeds are known for their independence. In fact, a lot of dog breeds are considered to be more cat-like in attitude than most. Here we’ve compiled a list of some of those independent breeds.

  • Hyper active dog breeds – breeds that perfect to be your workout buddy

    As you kick those workouts up a notch to prepare for your best bod ever, bringing your dog along for the exercise can be a wonderful way for you to enhance your bond while helping you both stay healthy. We’ve asked American Kennel Club spokesperson Lisa Peterson to share a list breeds that can help keep you fit, along with some tips for beginning an exercise routine with your dog.

    While any of these breeds may be perfect for your active lifestyle with proper training, it’s also important to learn as much as you can about a potential pet’s behaviors, temperaments and certain medical conditions before making a commitment to one.