Otterhounds are large dogs from England that were originally bred for hunting otters in streams and rivers. Outside of the water, the Otterhound has a lively, boisterous personality that makes it the perfect choice for families looking for a fun canine companion. Does the Otterhound shed, and if so, how much? Otterhounds, with their shaggy
Tag: Hound Group
American Foxhounds are described by the American Kennel Club as good-natured, easy-going dogs that get on well with other animals and children. They’re also known for their speed and enduring work ethic, which no doubt served them well during their fox hunting days. Do they shed? Yes, American Foxhounds do shed, but not very heavily.
Norwegian Elkhounds are an ancient dog breed that, according to the AKC, were developed thousands of years ago as elk hunters, herders, guarders, and as shipmates for vikings. They’re known as strong, intelligent, fearless hunters, as well as loyal companions. They do shed, quite a bit, though. Norwegian Elkhounds have a thick double coat that
Dachshunds are small dogs that were developed in Germany over 600 years ago to hunt badgers. Their short feet and long “sausage dog” bodies don’t just make ’em look unique, this also helped them dig into badger dens, and dispatch them, back in the day. Today, however, they’re better known as friendly, family companions with
Beagles are small dogs that were originally used to track and hunt small game such as rabbit. These days they are among the most popular breeds in the United States and are often described as being friendly, loyal family companions. Do they shed much? Beagles are a double-coated breed that sheds a moderate amount of
Bloodhounds are large dogs that were bred for hunting and tracking. But they are best known for the latter, which they excel at given their inquisitive nature and incredible sense of smell. They also make relaxed, friendly companions. Do they shed much? Yes, Bloodhounds shed a moderate-to-high amount. But the shedding is most noticeable once