Siberian Indian Dog

This Easy-to-Train Designer Dog Offers Outstanding Beauty and a Relaxed, Friendly Disposition

The Siberian Indian Dog is a hybrid species or “designer dog” cross between two purebred dogs, the Siberian Husky and Native American Indian Dog. While both the Native American Indian Dog and the Siberian Indian Dog are attractive, the Siberian Indian Dog is often more striking in a very unique way. Despite the outstanding result of the combination of the beauty of the Siberian Husky with the desirable behaviors and personality traits of the Native American Indian Dog, the Siberian Indian Dog still remains a very rare pet, although one that is highly valued. Gentle, friendly and outgoing, this family pet Is highly Intelligent and easy to train.

For centuries, Northern Siberia hosted a tribe of people known as the "Apaches of the North," along the Arctic coastal region. Here, the first ancestor of the Siberian Husky, known as the Chukchi dog, was developed as a companion and working animal for the Chukchi people. These dogs were so highly regarded by people that they were taken into their homes to guard them, and to be companions to their children. Chukchi dogs could be wolf-like, domineering and unpredictable, and the Chukchi people worked hard to create close bonds with them – something at which they were ultimately successful.

The breed was developed for generations, with the Chukchi people focusing on refining characteristics most appropriate for their needs. Although the Chukchi hunters lived permanently inland, they worked along the coast and primarily hunted seal. They required working dogs to help them transport the catches, but the dogs in question did not need to be particularly large. Instead, what they really needed was a dog that could handle extremely low temperatures for an extended period of time, and could pull light loads over long distances with relatively little energy spent. In this way, the dogs could survive the incredibly harsh climate and conditions. Small and quick, the first working dogs were Huskies – but Chukchi Huskies. These dogs were bred for athletic performance instead of looks, and today's Chukchi Huskies still look rather like foxes, with long bodies and legs. It is from the Chukchi native dogs used in both the Native American Indian Dogs' breeding and in the Siberian Husky breeding that the Siberian Indian Dog gets its unique look.

Siberian Indian dogs were ultimately developed by crossing the Native American Indian Dog with the Chukchi (Siberian) Husky. These dogs remain rare today.

Most Siberian Indian dogs have retained the striking appearance of the Siberian husky while at the same time adopting the relaxed and devoted temperament of the Native American Indian Dog. Siberian Indian Dogs come in different sizes and range from 55 to 95 pounds in adulthood. Coat colors can be spotted, black, orange, yellow, or even pure white. The thick coat sheds only once a year which means that the Siberian Indian dog, much like the Native American Indian Dog, is considered hypoallergenic. The breed can have blue eyes like the Siberian Husky but may have a shorter coat. Yet, the breed can still tolerate frigid temperatures.

The Siberian Indian Dog is loyal, devoted, incredibly intelligent and very athletic. Easily trained, your pet will want nothing more than to be your shadow at all times. The naturally gentle characteristics of the Native American Indian Dog are clearly evident in the Siberian Indian dog. The typically challenging personality of the Siberian Husky who tends to be predatory and prone to run is wonderfully balanced by the more relaxed personality traits of the Native American Indian Dog. The result of the crossbreeding between the two breeds is a pet that is as beautiful, refined, and athletic as the Siberian Husky, while simultaneously possessing the easy-going, gentle, affable, and very obedient and devoted personality of the Native American Indian Dog.

Because the Siberian Indian Dog is a working dog at heart, it's best to keep this dog busy with activity. While a small yard will suffice combined with daily walks and other physical challenges, it's probably not best to keep the Siberian Indian dog in an apartment. That said, your pet will get along very well with other pets and children. This breed also functions well as an excellent service and therapy dog, in addition to performing search-and-rescue missions and in pulling carts loaded with debris. Interestingly, these dogs rarely bark, unless they feel their owners are threatened, so you (and your neighborhood) may also enjoy this breed’s unusual peace and quiet.

Proper Environment
The Siberian Indian Dog does not easily accept solitude. If you decide to bring one of these cherished pups home, make sure that you plan to spend a lot of time with it. Although the Siberian Indian Dog can look a lot like the Husky, it most certainly is not the same in temperament or personality. Failure to spend a lot of time with this type of dog will produce an unhappy pet that becomes depressed, agitated or nervous. Your devotion to this dog, however, will be rewarded many times over.

As a hybrid, the Siberian Indian Dog enjoys the hardy health of most crossbreeds. In general, your pet will not even experience many of the diseases prevalent among purebreds. With regular veterinary care, you can expect your pet to live between 12 and 15 years or even longer, up to 19 years on average. There are no known major health problems for this breed.

Bathing should only be done if absolutely necessary for your pet, and because this dog only really sheds once a year, grooming is easy. Although you will need to brush daily or even twice daily during its shedding period, the rest of the time grooming should be minimal.

Siberian Indian Dog.
Retrieved March 1, 2014.

Siberian Indian Dog Breed Information. dog.aspx
Retrieved March 1, 2014.

Siberian Indian Dog / Siberian Husky / Native American Indian Dog Hybrid Dogs.
http://www.dogbreedinfo. com/s/siberianindiandog.htm
Retrieved March 1, 2014.

What is a Siberian Indian Dog?
Retrieved March 1, 2014.

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