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Samoyed dog

Samoyed is a large sheepdog, originated from the Nenets sheepdog Lycra (a borsky), with a thick white double coat. Its name comes from the samoyan people of Siberia. These nomadic reindeer herders raised fluffy white dogs to help herding. Another name for the breed is bjelkier, especially in Europe.

The AKC standard requires a shoulder of 21 – 23.5 inches (53 – 60 cm) for men and 19 – 21 inches (48 – 53 cm) for women. British Kennel Club standards require 51 – 56 cm (20 – 22 in.) for men and 46 – 51 cm (18 – 20 in.) for women.

Samoa's eyes are usually black or brown, almond shaped. Blue or other colored eyes may appear, but are not allowed in the show ring. It's in the "Brown and black parts" of the spitz family.

Samoyed dogs have thick, fur covered ears that are triangular and upright. They are almost always white, but usually may have a light to dark brown hue around the tip of the ear (called "biscuits").

The tail of Samoyed is one of the characteristics of the breed. Like an Alaskan Sleigh Dog, curl's tail is tucked in the back. But unlike the Eskimo, Samoyed's tail is actually back. It should not roll or hold a flag. It should be on its back to one side. In cold weather, Samoyed people's tails can sleep high on their noses to provide extra warmth. Almost all samoyes drop their tails when they are relaxed or relaxed, such as when they are stroking or eating, but curl their tails when they are alert.

Nzkc standard: Tail: long and full, back when alert; sometimes fall off when resting.

UK Kennel Club standard: Tail: long and plump coating, raised from back and side when alert, sometimes dropped when resting.

The friendly nature of samoyes makes them poor guard dogs. There are few aggressive samoyes. The breed is characterized by smart and happy expressions, winning the nicknames "Sami smile" and "smiling dog". [4] However, because of their tendency to bark, they can be diligent watchdog dogs that bark whenever something enters their territory. Samoyed people are excellent companions, especially for children and even other dogs, and they play until they get old. According to the American Samoyed Club, when Samoyed people are bored, they may start digging. [5] By virtue of their sled dog pedigree, samoyes are reluctant to pull things, and untrained samoyes can also pull their owners with belts instead of walking together. Samoyed people are also used to herd reindeer. They instinctively act as herd dogs, especially when playing with children, often trying to turn them in another direction.