Blue Heeler Pitbull Mix – Where Loyalty And Hard Work Collide

Blue Heeler Pitbull Mix – Where Loyalty And Hard Work Collide

The term “pit” comes from the Old English word “pittan,” which means “to throw.” When people first started breeding dogs for fighting purposes, they bred out all the traits that made them good fighters. They wanted to produce obedient dogs with no aggression or drive. They didn’t want any loyalty or love in their dog’s genes.

So what did they do?

They bred out everything that made them loyal and loving. What happened was the breed became very timid and submissive. A lot of these dogs were then sold to shelters where they had to be put down because they couldn’t take care of themselves anymore.

When people found out about this, there was a huge outcry against the practice of breeding for fighting purposes. People began looking for other breeds that could fight effectively but still be friendly and lovable dogs. These new breeds included the bulldog, dachshund, pug, terrier and even the old standby – the labrador retriever.

In order to create a better fighting dog, many of these dogs were taken away from their families and placed into kennels. Many of these dogs never saw their family again after being put in kennels. Some people believed that if they just taught these dogs proper obedience training they would become great working companions. These dogs turned out to be a lot smarter than their owners thought. It didn’t take long for them to realize that fighting was the way to go, and biting and attacking humans was the best way to defend themselves.

These new types of dogs were taken out of the country and used for fighting purposes only. Many of them were taken to the United Kingdom, where dog fighting is still legal today. They are also popular in Asian countries such as Japan, China and The Philippines.

Today, pit bulls have a reputation of being vicious and dangerous to humans. Unfortunately, this is a well-earned reputation. Many people take advantage of these dogs’ traits such as loyalty, tenacity, and love of humans and use them for illegal activities such as drug smuggling or weapon transportation.

It is possible to teach pit bulls that they shouldn’t bite humans, but it can be dangerous if the dog doesn’t learn fast enough or turns aggressive. A pit bull that has learned that it can get away with being aggressive can be a very dangerous threat.

Most people don’t know any of this, and you may be surprised to find that many pit bulls are completely safe and friendly around humans. Many pit bulls make wonderful family pets because of their high level of loyalty and love for their masters. These dogs are especially good with children and make excellent playmates. The pit bull’s determination and strength can be a great benefit to families with children.

Pit bulls were bred to be loyal companions and protectors, and it is in their nature to follow orders from humans. It is for this reason that pit bulls excel in dog sports such as agility, fly ball, disc competitions, and Schutzhund. They are high-energy dogs that need plenty of exercise and activities to participate in.

So is a pit bull right for you?

If you’re looking for a dog that is highly intelligent and has a lot of energy, then the pit bull may be right for you. If you prefer a dog that is more sedate and less active, you might want to consider another breed. Pit bulls do well in families with children and other pets, but their high energy levels and need for activity means they are not good for lazy or busy people who work long hours and leave them home alone all day.

Sources & references used in this article:

The Road to Utopia: How Kinky, Tony, and I Saved More Animals Than Noah by N Parker-Simons, K Friedman – 2006 – books.google.com

A wolf called Romeo by N Jans – 2014 – books.google.com

Dog’s Best Friend: Annals of the Dog-Human Relationship by C Millan, MJ Peltier – 2007 – Crown Archetype

One Ranger Returns by M Derr – 2004 – books.google.com

The daily coyote: A story of love, survival, and trust in the wilds of Wyoming by HJ Jackson – 2010 – books.google.com

Weekly Kentucky New Era, November 9, 1894 by S Stockton – 2008 – books.google.com

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