Breeds

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Considering Pug information you need

Pug dogs are such an excellent breed that many Pug owners choose to keep more than one. Although, as with all dog breeds there are the exceptions for when a Pug isn't right for everyone and every household. So while you want to look at the positive aspects of the breed it is also a good idea to consider the negative aspects of Pug dogs as well before you make the final decision over whether or not they are the right dog for you and your household.

Taking the time to make sure you are selecting a breed that is right for you can lead to a very positive experience with you new dog. Doing research into the negative aspects of Pug dogs will allow you to see if their personality and lifestyle will fit in with your household. So before deciding to add a Pug to your household you want to carefully and seriously consider the nature and characteristics of the breed. Some of the most difficult areas when it comes to Pugs are health issues, shedding and house-training. Next this article will discuss each area in a little more depth.

So consider the negative aspects of Pug dogs in order to make sure their personality and lifestyle will fit in with your household. It is important that you carefully and seriously consider the nature and characteristics of the Pug breed before making a final decision. The most difficult areas for the owners of a Pug include health issues, shedding and house-training. Each of these areas will be discussed in a little more depth in the following article.

Shedding is another common problem with the Pug. While they have a short coat they also shed more than other breeds. So Pug dogs may not be right for you if you don't like the idea of dealing with dog fur all over your house, car and clothes.

There isn't much you can do to reduce the amount of shedding a Pug does, you will just have to deal with hair all over the place all the time. Cleaning can keep the hair down, but you will have to clean on a regular basis in order to keep the house, car and clothes looking presentable.

Last is the issue of house-training. Pug dogs aren't the easiest to train when it comes to dog breeds. The small size of the Pug makes them more difficult to train than a larger breed dog since they have a greater capacity to hold.

Although size isn't the only obstacle, it is also the issue that Pug dogs tend to be very stubborn at times, making them less cooperative to train than other dog breeds. Those who have owned Pug dogs before or have a skilled training system in place from owning any breed of dog before, then training a Pug may be able to happen within three months of adding the dog to your household.

However, for most people you should expect to spend at least a year or more to teach your Pug proper house-training techniques. So, if dealing with a puppy that isn't house-trained for a few years it may not be a good idea to get a Pug.

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