Dog Breeds That Have Been or Should Be Brought Back From Extinction

Dog Breeds That Have Been or Should Be Brought Back From Extinction

Articles, Blog , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , 100 Comments


Thousands of years ago, cave-dwelling humans
huddled in fear around their fires not knowing what deadly animal lurked in the darkness. To our most ancient of ancestors, animals
were things to eat or things that ate man. Thousands of years ago this law was broken
when the first wolf was tamed and over the generations became a dog, man’s best friend
and the first animal that humans domesticated. Since then man has bred dogs for various needs,
creating thousands of breeds big and small. War, disaster, or simple fashion has seen
some of these breeds fall out of favor and into oblivion. These are the top 10 dogs who either were
saved from extinction, or should be brought back into being. 10. Belgian War Dogs When the great empires of Europe sent their
armies in action the smaller nations huddled in fear, hoping their neutrality would protect
them. One of these countries was Belgium, whose
army was focused on suppressing its colonial subjects not stopping the armies of some of
the world’s most powerful empires. Even though it tried to stay out of the war,
the tiny nation was dragged into the bloody conflict when Germany used it as a backdoor
into France. Belgium’s army heroically stood up to the
might of the Prussian Empire, and while the Belgians were crushed they slowed the Germans
enough to allow France enough time to mobilize its men to meet and push back the Krauts. The Belgian Army was able to clash with the
Germans with mobility provided by their unique pack animals, the Belgian Mastiff. These dogs hauled machine guns and war supplies
to and from the frontlines, allowing the Belgian Army to serve its purpose as the road bump
to the Germans. After the war, trucks and tanks made the dogs
obsolete and they almost became extinct. A small group kept the breed alive and now
they are making a comeback. 9. Peruvian Punk Dogs The Inca Empire, based on the west coast of
South America, was one of the most powerful civilizations in the pre-contact Americas. In the annals of history it was an unusual
society. It didn’t have draft animals for tilling
of farmland but it had llamas and alpacas for carrying goods. They didn’t have a system of writing but
rather used a system of tying knots to record information. They lacked the knowledge of iron and steel
but their mastery of stonework still leaves modern stoneworkers in awe. Their culture didn’t have money and instead
depended on a system of labor each person owed to the empire. Yet the Inca civilization grew and thrived,
and only New World diseases and the invasion of the Spanish Conquistadors brought it down. Before the European contact, the Incan people
had a special type of hairless dog that they used for hunting and companionship. The medium-sized dog had almost no hair, and
has a long history in Inca art and mummified pets are even found during archeological investigations. When the new Spanish rulers and their Christan
missionaries took the reigns of power they quickly went to work, methodically wiping
out the Incan culture under the guise of converting pagans to Christ. Part of that effort was the elimination and
demonization of the Incan dogs. The breed was left on the fringes of society
often hunted for food or its pelt. As Peru entered the 21st century the country
realized how special their dogs were and an effort was launched to save the breed. The government decreed that all Incan temples
should have at least one of these native dogs. Their survival was also helped by a rebranding
of the breed as “Punk.” As a result of these efforts, the Incan dog’s
outlook looks good. 8. Molossus The legendary Molossus dog breed belonged
to the ancient Greek kingdom of the Molossians. Its hunting ability and size were greatly
admired by dozens of ancient historians. The Molossians treasured their dog so much
that they pressed the canine’s image on their coins. The Romans crushed the Molossian Kingdom in
the Third Macedonian War of 168 BC. A huge hunting and shepherd dog of southern
Europe that could reach upwards of 200 pounds, the breed spawned a few of Europe’s large
breeds but itself became extinct. Now a number of breeders are trying to bring
it back. One breeder, Jared Howser of Salt Lake City,
Utah claimed to have reborn the Molossus pedigree when he displayed his 9-month-old puppy named
Euphrates, which was an enormous 180 pounds and 6-feet tall. Howser said Euphrates represented the American
Molossus, a first litter, that is the closest genetic descendent of the Mesopotamian Molossus. 7. Skye Skye Terriers are small lapdogs that are not
flyers. Rather than being related to the great blue
sky above, they are a dog breed from the Isle of Skye, a British island in the ocean blue. A very regal looking dog, they were once popular
among royalty. One famously hid under the dress of Mary Queen
of Scots as her head was cut off on the orders of Queen Elizabeth I of England. In recent decades the breed fell out of favor
and The Telegraph newspaper declared in 2006 that it was the United Kingdom’s most endangered
dog breed. In 2005 only 30 dogs of the Skye pedigree
were born and only a few dozen are bred every year. If more owners can be found willing to deal
with this high maintenance dog it can be rescued from the danger of extinction. 6. Salish Wool Dog Disease, war, and forcible assimilation into
the settler way of life have almost destroyed not only the indigenous people themselves
but also almost destroyed their soul and culture. In Canada, most of the indigenous peoples
call themselves the First Nations. Among Canada’s West Coast First Nations,
blanket weaving using mountain goat wool and dog hair is an important part of their culture. The Cowichan First Nations even developed
a sweater, the Cowichan Sweater, that would reach iconic status when “The Dude” wore
one in the movie The Big Lebowski. A key part of this weaving culture was the
Salish Wool Dog. Native only to the Canadian West Coast, the
Salish Wool Dog is the only known prehistoric North American dog developed for animal husbandry. It was through its hair that the local First
Nation people were able to create beautiful blankets and clothing. Disaster struck with European contact. First came cheap sheep wool and various other
foreign dog breeds. Along with these new goods came disease, decimating
the west coast First Nations. Barely able to survive themselves, the Salish
people’s dog, now with no economic use and displaced by European breeds, went extinct. Although the dog breed no longer exists there
are still samples of its hair. The Burke Museum of Natural History and Culture
in Seattle, Washington has one surviving blanket made from primarily dog hair. Also, the Smithsonian has a dog skin pelt. As DNA technology advances, hopefully, one
day these samples can be used to create a Salish Wool Dog clone and revive the breed. 5. Japanese Dogs In Japan, space is premium and cuteness is
treasured. This does not bode well for the local Japanese
dog breeds. Japan has six native dog species: the Shiba,
Akita, Kai, Kishu, Shikoku and the Hokkaido. Historically these dogs are large breeds from
the mountains or from northern Japan. There they lived in wide-open spaces with
lots of room to run and exercise. They are ill-suited to the urban lifestyles
of the modern Japanese family, which is often too busy at work or school to walk a dog. More and more the large Japanese dog breeds
are being ignored and instead new foreign pocket imported breeds, like the miniature
dachshunds, miniature poodles and chihuahuas, are being chosen as pets. Promotional campaigns have been launched to
get more people to choose patriotically but some breeds like the Kishu are so rare that
a Japanese zoo added two Kishu dogs alongside the zoo’s regular exotic animals. 4. Curly-coated Retriever Retrievers are famous for their long, straight
hair. Hard to find in America, in the UK there is
a little known curly-coated Retriever breed. The unfamiliar might accuse the dog of being
a poodle mix but when the breed was developed in the UK there were no poodles in Britain. Also, poodles shed their curly hair and the
curly-coated retriever does not. The curly matte hair was much sought after
as the more straight-haired retriever breeds had a shiny coat that reflected moonlight. With its stealth hair camouflage, this dog
has a reputation as an outlaw dog as they were famously preferred by poachers as hunting
dogs. Loyal, devoted owners now struggle to keep
the breeding population from falling into a danger zone of too few breeding pairs. 3. Turnspit dog Terriers were bred to hunt vermin like rats,
and the dachshund was bred to invade and flush out anything living in small tunnels. The Turnspit dog was developed for kitchen
work. Turnspit dog was a short-legged dog bred brought
into existence to serve a purpose much like the dinosaurs in Fred Flintstone’s universe. Like Fred Flintstone’s dinosaurs that washed
dishes or played a record, the Turnspit’s purpose was to turn a wheel, which in turn
spun a stick of meat over a fire. For much of our history, everything had to
be done by hand. The industrial age changed this with the invention
of machines and gadgets that made life easier. Machinery also made things like the Turnspit
dog obsolete. A rich household would have servants to do
this job, but poorer households would depend on these dogs. Since it represented low social status the
breed didn’t survive when machinery replaced it. The dog was bred to be happy indoors, comfortable
with noise, and hard-wired so that it was happy to run on a wheel for long periods of
time. This dog would have been ideal in the modern
age. No backyard? No problem, the turnspit hates the outside. No time to take a dog for walks? Just let it run in the exercise wheel. Power out? Let your dog power your devices by making
its exercise wheel your power generator. 2. Dire Wolf The Game of Thrones books and HBO TV show
have been cultural touchstones. Children with the names Arya or Khaleesi are
becoming more and more common. Across all aspects of our media are references
or Game of Thrones Easter eggs. The iconic animals of House Stark, the Dire
Wolf are also in demand. Dire wolves are actually real animals that
once roamed the Americas, but the wolf with the scientific name Canis Dirus went extinct
about 10,000 years ago. Lois Schwarz, of the Dire Wolf Project, hopes
to bring the breed back and make Dire Wolves Great Again. In the Schwarz Kennels in White City, Oregon,
Schwarz is breeding the American Alsatian to be a large, long-lived companion dog with
a wolflike appearance, aka a Dire Wolf. Surprisingly, Schwarz has been able to hardwire
a calm, mellow, distinctly un-wolflike attitude into the dogs, making them perfect as emotional
support pets… although their $3,000 price tag might stress you out. 1. Red Wolves Like many apex predators who called the continental
United States home, the various wolf species were hunted almost to extinction. Like their Dire Wolf cousins did thousands
of years ago, the Red Wolves of the south and southeastern United States — including
Texas, Florida, and West Virginia — went extinct in the 1980s. Or so it was thought. Field biologist Ron Wooten noted that the
feral dogs of Galveston Island, Texas had similar features as the Red Wolf. Based on this hunch, he sent in DNA samples
and they confirmed that the dogs had Red Wolf DNA. At some point in the recent past, a feral
dog pack in Galveston Island bred with the Red Wolf species. While the Red Wolves have died off in the
wild, the Red Wolf DNA lives on in these wild packs of dogs. Now scientists are hoping the Galveston dogs
could be used as a sort of time capsule or DNA reservoir to “restore lost aspects”
of the Red Wolf’s genetic history.

100 thoughts on “Dog Breeds That Have Been or Should Be Brought Back From Extinction

  • Verus Canadian Patri Post author

    The Canadian Tahltan Bear Dog. Now extinct but not forgotten

  • Christopher Goley Post author

    According to nature, are human supposed to be carnivores?

  • Emil Andreasson Post author

    Turnspin dogs seems great

  • Brian Williams Post author

    My German Shepard and American pitbull cross is the best dog I ever had. Big lovable klutz

  • Brian Williams Post author

    What kind of dog do you have Simon?

  • garyoa1 Post author

    ? When did poodles start to shed? 😮

  • dafttool Post author

    *clears throat* The Inca didn’t create the great works of stone in which they lived. In fact, if asked, they freely admitted that they merely found the megalithic structures. And when viewing the buildings, you can clearly see the delineating line between expert stonework, & the Inca building on top of that with much smaller stones & much less expertise.

  • Kelly Rickard Post author

    Great video

  • Anaya Klein Post author

    How DARE you not include the Havanese! There were only 9 of them at one point and one breeder decided not to give up on the breed and brought them back from the brink of extinction with those 9 dogs!

  • John Veach Post author

    Mexican red wolves are not wolves it has been shown that they are coyotes and wolf hybrids

  • Mark Sanchez Post author

    7:00 I literally have two curlys one liver and one black

  • John Veach Post author

    American alsatian? He means American German shepherd. Why is yet another asshat ruining more dogs?

  • Charlie Cross Post author

    Simon whistler AND dog content? Sign me up!

  • ChristophersMum Post author

    Love my Labrador dogs….

  • lagitanavderoscio Post author

    It would rock if no. 2 could be protected, provided for and trained for what this species loves to do best integrated with the medical field and industry

  • Matt Stafford Post author

    I used to have a roommate with a dog that was half red wolf. He was a great dog, he lived 16 years.

  • Mathieu Leader Post author

    the first nations dog is cute

  • Nick Milner Post author

    I love dogs

  • Jack Mason Post author

    It is sad that we humans have designed "breeds".  We couldn't just let dogs be dogs.  Now there are plenty with health issues, like respiratory trouble due to flattened faces.  Dogs are our best friends, but we obviously aren't theirs.

  • kate baxter Post author

    How about dog breeds that should have been left completely alone instead of breeding them to be stupid looking and stupid. and that goes for cats as well.

  • Riceracm Post author

    That turnspit dog would be perfect for Japan….a small dog dog that hates the outdoors and is content to get all it’s exercise from an indoor wheel? For a country that is low on space this breed seems to be a Godsend…

  • The Hamster Wheel Post author

    Poodles do not shed their fur.

  • Avery Post author

    I dont want to know about 10 different dog species, I WANT TO KNOW ABOUT THE DOG IN THE WHEEL!!!!

  • Debra Barnhardt Post author

    There is a comment that red wolves are a hybrid of coyote and wolf genetics. WRONG. In about two minutes I found many reliable sources that they are a true and unique wolf species. This "alternate fact" is a pet notion of the kill all the wolves club. Please be careful what you believe, many lies are told about wolves.

  • xfortunesquex Post author

    Another breed that nearly went extinct: Borzoi. During the 1917-1918 Russian Revolution, many of these dogs were killed, as they were a symbol of the aristocracy. A few breeders managed to save the dogs, and though they aren't a very popular breed, they're a very healthy large breed with a gentle temperament.

  • Christel Headington Post author

    Why do wet dogs smell like wet dogs ? Do any other critters have that distinct odor ?

  • idiot widowmaker Post author

    Do we want breeds like the skye breed to become popular? Is that even humane? They are a product of a relic of the past (British royal culture) and were created by humans for humans as a status symbol. It seems like a cruelty

  • Andrea Bergstrom Post author

    I believe that red wolf DNA has also been found in what is now called the Eastern Coyote.

  • Stanley Denning Post author

    I want a dog bread that will wash the dishes.

  • Joey Shofner Post author

    Dam Spanish again!

  • Ginuilf Post author

    Thank you toptenz for just being right now…

  • twocvbloke Post author

    Imagine if humans were selectively bred like animals, we'd be a very different species today…

  • Yuri Post author

    Great, the survivors of this plague will have dire wolves hunting them.

  • Andrea Bergstrom Post author

    If you want a sequel, look into the history of Norwegian Lundhunds, puffin hunting dogs. Their spine and joints are interestingly designed. They can lift their heads up and touch the top of their heads to their backs and can lie on a floor on their stomachs with all four legs splayrd out like a bear rug. This flexibility allowed them to go into a puffin burrow, grab the bird and then turn around in the narrow tunnel and come out forwards. They also have up to 6 dewclaws on each back foot which helped them gain traction while climbing slippery wet rocks to puffin burrows on sea islands .

    Also check out the Swedish Vallhund, the traditional farm dog of Sweden that was brought back from the brink of extinction.

  • Pamela Mays Post author

    Another Red Wolf that needs to be brought back: Red Wolf Beer, made by that St. Louis, MO brewery that loves big horses and spotted dogs.

  • S'wit Post author

    We can't even keep real wolves alive. Why is that guy trying to breed "dire wolves"? (Trick question: that's impossible. he's just exploiting his dogs with pop culture marketing.)

  • James Michael Post author

    I agree that all of these breeds should be brought back just so they can be properly loved and cuddled

  • thisguy Post author

    Apparently the curly coated retriever is decently common place in Florida, I've worked off and on at a vet clinic half my life and have encountered several.

  • Michael McGinley Post author

    What about the Irish Deer hound?

  • sachikoaichan Post author

    You forgot the Vizsla. They were nearly extinct after WWII and there were only 12 left, but thanks to sheer determination they were saved from extinction.

  • LordAvatarII Post author

    That punk dog looks a perfect companion for me. Same hairstyle and all!

  • Mark Reaves Post author

    The red wolf is still in existence. As well, I may have spotted one as a kid. It was spotted in an area with a large woodland of a few thousand acres in a small "pack". At first, I thought it was a coyote pack, but they were too big and lanky. In this "pack" was a few wolf-looking animals, one being black, another looking almost like the red wolf, a few regular looking wolves, and they were either interacting with a coyote pack or were part of it. It was hard to tell as I had to keep my distance and they didn't stick around long. The same woodland area was loaded with foxes, coyotes, beavers, deer, and loads of other animals. That was some twenty-five years ago and there is no telling what happened to this odd pack. If I were braver, I'd be tempted to trespass in that woodland (about half is privately owned and the other half is owned by the government) and see if this pack still exists. However, I don't really feel like becoming a missing person/wolf or coyote chow. For the record, this was/is in North Carolina, roughly in the central area.

  • Jimbo Dunn Post author

    English Mastif.
    The biggest of the Mastif's the English started to fight them. So instead of 🔐 locking up. The people. They killed all the 🐕 DOGS. It's extinct NOW

  • AJ G Post author

    Kurī were a Polynesian breed and a cousin of Dingoes.

    But they were bloody useless at listening and aggressive. No wonder they were usually eaten.

  • lesli Arney Post author

    I got to pet 3 Dire Wolves a event we had here. They awesome, sweet, and beautiful. They are trying to get AKC approval.

  • John Smith Post author

    There are so many more relevant things I would like to see brought back like the June Hogs. We really need more governments working on collecting dna of relevant animals, especially thoughs that can be a food resource. Hell if we could even get governments to work together to raise and release something like menhaden. If we could save the prairie chicken and sage grouse.

  • Bart Foster Post author

    I need to make some big wheels hooked up to generators and teach my dogs to run in there! Get some more return on my dog food..

  • Casey Fender Post author

    we are not going to talk about the irish wolfhound? that almost went extinct because England ran out of huge game, but thanks to captain George Augustus gathered every single one he could find and cross bred them with deer hounds an danes, saving the breed and is still the biggest breed to this day, would make a great today i found out episode i think.

  • Talani Greywolf Post author

    When I was a child, we had a Chesapeake Bay Retriever which had a curly coat. The photos you had for the curly coat retriever showed a brown coat. It looked exactly like a Chessie.

  • Jan Hollyer Post author

    did simon use the term "kr••ts"?

  • deadphishiy Post author

    THOUSANDS OF YEARS AGO

  • radstar Post author

    Mollosos breed aka neapolitan mastiff is an italian breed not american dude claiming he's the one who rescued the breed from extinction.

  • Vita Brevis Post author

    I’m not impressed by this presenter’s ignorant hostility to Christianity.

  • Devorah Friedman Post author

    The Basenji is an interesting ancient breed. Love to read something about them.

  • Sean Rudden Post author

    Here are some other breeds that could have been mentioned:
    Tweed Water Spaniel – Extinct breed that made up many retriever breeds, like the curly coated retriever and the golden retriever.
    Flat Coated Retriever – Nearly became extinct after the 2 world war s, it was saved when the last male was found and bred to a few females that still existed.
    Irish Red and White Setter – Also nearly became extinct after the 2 world wars, it was saved when 2 pockets of the breed were found in England and Ireland and were bred together to save the breed.

  • Sancho Mack Post author

    Galveston?🤣🤣 Where the hell are these dogs at? I’ve never seen them and where could they all live anyway? There’s not a lot of nature there now other than the nasty beach

  • John Magrino Post author

    NCPBS documentary "Refuge," met the guy who did a lot of the filming for it and have kayaked there many times. There are red wolves at Alligator River Wildlife Refuge in OBX North Carolina. Love the anim,l and also dog breed, videos!

  • Dread Riding Hood Post author

    Ugh but the top two aren't dog breeds😒

  • Furor Frisii Post author

    07:35 Wetterhoun.

  • Rob Teer Post author

    Didn’t you do that on today I found out channel?

  • TheKalaxis Post author

    All the beautiful doggos 😍

  • constipated in sin city Post author

    6:45 In Japan they're banning dogs that are taller than 34inches!

  • constipated in sin city Post author

    9:21 These beasts are hugantic!

  • Jonathan Aisel Post author

    I love my Olde English Bulldogge “Hannibal Solo”. His breed his the closest thing we can get to the extinct old English bulldog from the 1800’s. He has such a great temperament and everyone who meets him loves overly friendly personality.

  • Dawn Christensen Post author

    Dire wolves❤

  • annette fournier Post author

    Bring back the turn spit. 👍

  • Rob Lucas Post author

    Anyone else saving up for a dire wolf? I think i need a few levels

  • Stephen Odell Post author

    I had a Sky. He had a rare illness and disappeared when i had to spend time in a hospitable

  • Gordon Marshall Post author

    Turn spit dog must have a spine that bends that way too

  • Akmundra Post author

    It’s not Alsatian anymore Simon. So there can’t be a American Alsatian. (I know, you didn’t name it) But the UKKC renamed the German Shepherd as Alsatians in order to distance the breed from Germany in WWI. This was reversed in 1977. To be precise, they are called a Deutscher Schäferhund in their homeland. They were standardized within what is now German territory, not Alsace-Lorraine. (Hence the name Alsatian)
    My GSD Yennefer thanks you for your time.

  • TheElusiveReality Post author

    Super interesting and I love dogs 10/10

  • Ryan Roberts Post author

    Big points to Simon for pronouncing "Oregon" correctly! So many people in the US can't even pronounce it…

  • Dee Timmy-Hutch-Fan Post author

    I've been thinking of becoming a part of a rehabilitation breeding program for Skye terriers. I had one as a kid and don't want to see them become extinct.

  • a dawe Post author

    I had the joy of living with a skye terrier for almost 10 years. he was a wonderfully mellow dog

  • davidringle7 Post author

    West Virginia is not the south Simon lol

  • iowafarmboy Post author

    A related "today I found out" you could do is about the Coy Wolf. It's a growing concern in upper US and Canada.

  • Monica Heisz Post author

    Loving this turnspit dog!

  • Steven Louton Post author

    Thank you Simon for this video. I love dogs and this one was awesome too see and learn about some truly great animals. Thanks again and take care.

  • Sam Brown Post author

    I'd like a giant cyborg dire wolf to guard my bike outside when I'm in the convenience store

  • PrisonKilljoy Post author

    The Stabyhoun is an excellent breed that should garner more support as they are nearly gone and are such excellent, all-around dogs.
    Another breed I would like to see get more attention is the Dandie Dinmont Terrier. They can be a little persnickety but that's true of most terriers.
    I don't know how prolific the Markiesje is elsewhere but it seems to be quite rare in the US. They're up near the top of one of my favorite breeds and I would LOVE to have another one someday.

  • Paul Sweeney Post author

    Something which might (not) surprise you, is that whilst 'canine' is pronounced 'K9', 'canis' is actually pronounced can-iss, not K-niss.

  • Dark Ravenrose Post author

    I volunteered at a Texas Zoo when I was younger. We had three red wolves on exhibit. Part of a breeding program. Since I was a volunteer I wasn't allowed to interact with the larger predators but nobody ever said anything about the Wolves being mixed with anything.

  • Juliana McMullin Post author

    What was that about poodles shedding? ?? They don't shed, and they don't have fur, they have hair… which grows constantly, and has to be brushed to release loose hair … hence the need to groom often.

  • Ulfhedinn Tyr Post author

    Inker Empah

  • Luke E Post author

    I want a pet Dire Wolf

  • johnmburt1960 Post author

    I find it quietly hilarious that these "dire wolves" are so much the opposite of what dire wolves probably were in the Pleistocene.

  • Cameron Martin Post author

    Did you seriously just say Krauts?!!?

  • Dylan Rodrigues Post author

    Everyone that wants a english bulldog look up the OLDE ENGLISH BULLDOGGE or the JOHNSSONS BULLDOG (same thing slight differences) they are recreation of the true original english bulldog that are actually healthier and functional. They can go on hikes with you where as the modern bulldog cant go outside on 75 degree day for more than 5 minutes. Also if you want a german shepherd DO NOT I REPEAT GET ANY SHOWLINE OR AMERICAN GERMAN SHEPHERDS they are the reason why the breed gets a bad rep for being unhealthy. Look for czech or DDR working lines. They are the closest thing to what they used to be aside from potentially being larger

  • Noah Page Post author

    I hate to be this guy, but I swear up and down I saw a red wolf in the woods in Arkansas. I’ve seen many coyotes in my life, and I know what I saw was not a coyote, nor a dog. It was huge. And had a big ole bushy tail. I didn’t know red wolves existed until I tried to find out what I saw that day.

  • dannydaw59 Post author

    My dog was looking at the dog pics.

  • Andy Solomons Post author

    Ps…Poodles do not shed. They have hair, like humans

  • Andy Solomons Post author

    BRING BACK THE TURNSPIT

  • Tom Allred Post author

    Simon, did you know another channel released an extremely similar video at about the same time? Bright side is the channel. Love your channel and all your videos

  • Daniel Benson Post author

    7:16 i had a poodle and it didn't shed it hair 🤔

  • Guy Incognito Post author

    Peruvian Punk Dogs sounds like a 90’s cartoon

  • Mistah Bryan Post author

    This channel has gone…. to the dogs…

    /chuckle
    Sorry Simon, I had to 🙂

  • Drr Dank Post author

    I've always wanted to do that. I have 3 very fit dogs I walk for 3 hours a day. If I could hook up a generator to a treadmill I could have free electricity

  • Brian Post author

    Simon, you know we appreciate your fine English syntactical delivery; but, I red wolf isn’t extinct. You just just keep doing you.

  • Doc Doom Post author

    You should have given an honorable mentioned the Cordoba fighting dog . The only breed that went extinct because they would rather fight to the death instead of mating

  • Dan ll Post author

    Poodles do not shed

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *