Shar Pei Dog Breed Guide – Checking Out Their Pros And Cons

Shar Pei Dogs 101: What Are They?

The name “Shar Pei” comes from the Chinese word for “fire.” These dogs have a fiery temper and are very protective of their family members. They are loyal, but they do not like being yelled at or scolded. They love to play with other dogs, but don’t necessarily enjoy playing fetch with humans. However, if given enough time and attention, they will learn how to play fetch well!

These dogs are known for their ability to see up to 300 feet away. They have excellent hearing and smell, which makes them good guards. They are usually calm around strangers, but when they sense danger they become extremely alert and protective of their family members.

They are generally friendly towards humans, though some may bark or growl at them. They are very intelligent and curious animals, so they tend to get along with most people.

What Is A Guard Dog?

A guard dog is one that protects its home and family. They are trained to protect their owners while others try to break into it. Some guard dogs work as security guards, while others patrol neighborhoods looking for intruders or thieves.

Most guard dogs are large and intimidating. They often bark loudly to scare away intruders, or they lunge and bite them to make them go away. Guard dogs are popular because they don’t require electricity or monthly payments.

They can be left outside alone without getting bored or lonely. Dogs that need a lot of exercise may not be suitable as guard dogs because they need to stay inside and rest between patrols. Many people also believe that dogs are more effective than security systems, and they are easier to train.

Some examples of guard dogs are Doberman Pinschers, German Shepherds, and Rottweilers. While many people think Pit Bulls are dangerous, they can make good guard dogs due to their intimidating size. Dogs that were bred for herding, such as Border Collies, are not suitable as guard dogs because they are too friendly and kind towards strangers.

Are shar-peis guard dogs?

Yes, they were bred to be guard dogs in the past. They are bred for fighting other animals, such as bulls, so they have enough strength and confidence to scare away or even attack burglars. While most modern owners do not train them to be aggressive towards humans, they can be very intimidating. Their wrinkly skin makes them look like monsters, so people often don’t want to get too close. It is important to train your shar pei puppies not to attack humans. Otherwise, they could get kicked out of their homes or even put down.

Are shar-peis good guard dogs?

Yes, along with many other breeds. It all depends on how you train them and how protective you want them to be. Many large breeds, such as German Shepherds and Rottweilers, are commonly used as guard dogs because of their size. Smaller dogs, such as Chihuahuas and Pomeranians, are not very good at guarding things because they scream or run away when someone attacks. If you want a friendly pet that will bark at strangers but won’t attack them, get a nice small dog like a Beagle or a Corgi. If you want a guard dog that will scare away intruders and even attack them if they try to enter your home, then get a large breed.

Is it true that “The bigger the dog, the bigger the poop”?

Yes. This saying is actually pretty accurate. Dogs that eat a lot or mainly meat poop more than dogs that eat plants and cereals. Some giant breeds take this to the extreme. For example, Irish Wolfhounds can grow to be six feet tall and their poop is often bigger than a football! What comes out as droppings when they go to the bathroom is more like a small animal than poop. These big dogs also eat a lot and require more food than many other breeds. If you get one of these giant breeds, you will have to be prepared to spend a lot on food each month and also take the trash out more often.

Sources & references used in this article:

The Chinese Shar-Pei: The Rarest Dog in the World by C Summers – Skunk River Review Fall 2003, vol 15, 2003 – openspace.dmacc.edu

A field guide to reptiles & amphibians: eastern and central North America by R Conant, JT Collins – 1998 – books.google.com

Miller’s anatomy of the dog-E-Book by HE Evans, A De Lahunta – 2013 – books.google.com

Small Animal Dermatology-E-Book: A Color Atlas and Therapeutic Guide by KA Hnilica, AP Patterson – 2016 – books.google.com

Dogs: The Ultimate Care Guide: Good Health, Loving Care, Maximum Longevity by M Hoffman – 2000 – books.google.com