We all have a little wild animal in us, especially after a little tequila, but does your dog REALLY have wild wolf genetics? Maybe. Possibly. It could happen. You never know. But really, it’s possible.
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They call them wolf dogs and apparently not a lot of people truly own them, even though they want to believe they do. I get it. It’s cool to say you have a wolf, or your dog is part wolf but it might not always be the truth.
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Here’s how to truly know:
- Take them to a reputable vet that has previously worked with wolves, in order to check their traits.
- Make sure the breeder you go to has documented proof of wolf ancestors in their dogs.
- In comparison to huskies, wolves have longer legs, larger feet, narrower chests and straight tails.
- Their eyes are further apart than typical canines and there are no facial markings.
- They will be more aggressive, territorial and unpredictable.
So watch out! Wolves came from the wild and they’re not always safe to keep around the house. Be aware of wolf-like tendencies and learn how to train these dogs professionally.
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