Dogs have been man’s best friend ever since forever. Well maybe forever may not be the best way to describe it, but we’ve domesticated, bred and had dogs by our side for thousands of years now. They are cute, cuddly, and comes in different forms, shapes, and sizes. If you’re a dog lover like me, then you maybe you can name not just a few dog breeds, and can even identify most dogs from one breed to another. But did you know that some dogs are now considered as endangered?
There are some dog breeds who only have a few lefts of their kind. With over hundreds and thousands of species in the world, some dogs are also not spared from being extinct. There are breeds of dogs considered endangered and are now feared of being extinct after a few years.
I found a video showcasing the world’s rarest dog breeds, and some of them are the following.
- The Kooikerhondje Dog.
The Kooikerhondje is one of the world’s rarest dog breeds and almost faced extinction after the World War II. You may or may not have heard about this beautiful dog, but it has already been recognized internationally by various breed clubs around the world. How did the Kooikerhondje dog breed survive? These beautiful babies were brought back and bred by enthusiasts who could not bear knowing they will be gone forever. Their affectionate and sturdy nature made them so irresistible that they just had to keep the line going.
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- The Norwegian Lundehund.
The Norwegian Lundehund is also one of the world’s rarest dog breeds. The name Lundehund came from two words – lunde which meant puffin and hund for dogs. They were used to hunt puffins and their eggs, hence named lundehund. This breed is known for their 6 toes instead of the usual four toes found on a dog’s paw. Their incredible 6 toes along with their immaculate range of motion and flexible joints make them great little hunter in Arctic Tundra.
- The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog.
The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog is one of the world’s rarest dog breeds as they were originally bred by the Czech military. They were created in an attempt to make better military working dogs, so they used wolves to breed with German Shepherds. The result was an active, fearless yet sociable and lively wolfdog. By 1982, the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog was recognized as an official breed and is currently the national dog breed of Slovakia.
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