Scottish Terrier – Would This Fascinating Breed Fit Your Lifestyle

Black Scotts are a breed with a history dating back to the 16th century. They were originally bred for hunting small game such as rabbits, hares and squirrels. Today they have become popular pets due to their friendly nature and good temperament. A black scotch is very loyal and affectionate towards its owner. They love children and will make them feel special by giving kisses or petting them lovingly. They are not aggressive toward other animals but may bark at strangers if startled. Black scots are known to be intelligent dogs and can learn new things quickly. They are also known to enjoy being outdoors and playing games like fetch. However, they tend to get bored easily so it is best if they spend most of their time indoors where there is plenty of activity.

The black scotty is one of the few breeds that has been recognized by the AKC (American Kennel Club) since 1878. They are known to be gentle and quiet dogs. Their coat is short and smooth with several white markings.

The ears are large and pointed while the tail is long, sleek, straight and black. Black scots are often called “black dogs” because of their coloration. Some people prefer to keep their dog’s hair short in order to avoid having a dog that looks too much like a fox or raccoon. These dogs usually have short hair and shed very little so they are the perfect pet for people with allergies. Some scots may need to have their feet trimmed regularly if their hair starts to grow over them.

The genetic background of black scottish terriers is interesting. It is believed that they are a mix of three breeds, the wiry terrier, the blue old english terrier and the otter hound. Occasionally, you may find that a black scottish terrier has a small amount of white fur on its chest or toes.

You can tell if your dog is happy by the way it wags its tail. A scottish terrier’s tail usually hangs down when it is relaxed or sleeping. When it greets someone it will keep its tail still or wag from side to side slowly.

If the dog is excited, its tail will move very quickly from side to side.

These dogs will eat almost anything so it is a good idea to keep them on a diet and to prevent them from eating things they find on the street such as chocolate, onions, garlic or anything else that could be harmful to them. Even though scottish terriers shed very little, they still need to be brushed once or twice a week to make sure their fur doesn’t knot or tangle. These dogs will also benefit from having their ears cleaned weekly and their nails trimmed regularly.

Black scots may not be the kind of dog that you want to own if you like to go hiking or jogging on a daily basis. These dogs do not have a lot of energy and will probably not be very excited about going for a walk unless you have a treat to give them. They tend to be lazy and because of this they are not the best choice as a running partner or playmate for your children.

Because the scottish terrier originated in Scotland, it is very important that you expose your dog to outdoor activity as much as possible. Even if this means having to take them outside in the middle of the night, it is essential that they are able to get out and get some fresh air and sunshine every day.

The black scottish terrier or “black dog” is a breed of dog that is very intelligent and faithful to its owner. It is a great pet for people who do not want a large or highly energetic dog and prefer to keep their dogs’ hair cut short. Show your scottie how much you care by giving it the attention it needs and taking it for daily walks.

Sources & references used in this article:

Factors influencing the antibody response of dogs vaccinated against rabies by LJ Kennedy, M Lunt, A Barnes, L McElhinney… – Vaccine, 2007 – Elsevier

Choosing a Dog for Dummies by C Walkowicz – 2011 – books.google.com

The Everything Small Dogs Book: Choose the Perfect Dog to Fit Your Living Space by K Salzberg – 2005 – books.google.com

Why Does My Dog Act that Way?: A Complete Guide to Your Dog’s Personality by S Coren – 2006 – books.google.com

Prevailing Clusters of Canine Behavioural Traits in Historical US Demand for Dog Breeds (1926–2005) by B Wilson, J Serpell, H Herzog, P McGreevy – Animals, 2018 – mdpi.com

Style over substance: what can parenting styles tell us about ownership styles and obesity in companion animals? by AJ German – British Journal of Nutrition, 2015 – cambridge.org