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TOP 10 DOGS NOT FOR FIRST TIME OWNERS! Which Dog Breed First Time Owners Should Avoid

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TOP 10 DOGS NOT FOR FIRST TIME OWNERS! Have you ever wondered 'Which Dog Breed First Time Owners Should Avoid?' or 'Whats the worst dog breed for a first time owner?' or worst breed for novice owners?' then todays video is for you as I break down the top 10 breeds that should not be owned by first time owners.

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Show Notes;

These dogs are notoriously disinterested in people and training and very suspicious of strangers making them very difficult for even experienced owners.
9. Cane Corso
Large and impressive, Cane Corso are intimidating dogs.
Cane Corso are bred to be guard dogs, fostering the tendency to become overly wary and suspicious of strangers and new things. This makes Cane Corso difficult dogs for many homes.
Their loyalty to their favourite humans often comes at the expense of aggression towards strangers, so Cane Corso need lots of positive training and socialization.
8. Akita
Akitas were probably bred for bear hunting, dog fighting, guard dog work, or a combination of the three. All of this means that Akitas have unusually high levels of suspicion with strangers and aggression towards people and dogs.
When well-trained and socialized, Akitas are a beautiful and dignified companion – but they’re not a good dog for a first-time owner.
7. Bullmastiff
Devoted and protective to the point that he’d lay down his life for his family, the bullmastiff has a mind of his own — and considering that he weighs in at 100-130 pounds, he can easily overwhelm an owner who isn’t ready to stand up to him. He needs good, consistent, positive training and firm boundaries from a young age.
6. German Shepherd
Highly intelligent and a natural protector, the German Shepherd Dog is well-suited to a wide variety of jobs: He’s worked as a guide dog, a drug sniffer, and, of course, a police and military dog. There’s little he can’t do with the right training, but that’s exactly why he’s not ideal for newbies — it takes quite a bit of training, exercise and dedication to stay “smarter” than he is.
5. Weimaraner
he “Gray Ghost” earned his nickname for his beautiful gray coat and habit of following his owner closely, but the highly intelligent Weimaraner isn’t the right dog for everyone. He’s extremely energetic with no “off” switch, and he’s not happy being left alone — separation anxiety can be a real issue with this breed.
4. Rottweiler
Although he can be a gentle giant, the wrong Rottie with the wrong owner can truly be a scary dog. A Rottweiler wants someone to be the boss, and if you’re not taking the job, he will. He’s powerful and protective, and known for being extremely loyal when it comes to his people and his property.
3. Border Collie
Far too smart and energetic for their own good, Border Collies are bred for all-day farmwork.
Unless you’re ready to make a big commitment to keeping your pup entertained and exercised, it’s best to skip this breed. When bored and underchallenged, Border Collies tend to bark, dig, and even nip at anything that moves in an attempt to herd it.
2. Siberian Huskies
Vocal and independent, Huskies are beautiful runners that aren’t for the faint of heart. They are popular for their stunning looks but there’s a reason dog shelters are full of huskies.
1. Belgian Malinois
Super smart and bred for dangerous work, Belgian Malinois are wonderful dogs to watch work. They’re beautiful and tenacious but require huge amounts of exercise and mental stimulation and due to their size and power they need to be owned by experienced owners who can provide the lifestyles they require.

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