Corgi Breed



Which Corgi Breed Is Right For You?

The most popular, or shall we say common, corgi breed is the Pembroke Welsh Corgi. The older of the two breeds is the Cardigan Welsh Corgi. This latter breed is thought to be etched in history dating back 3000 years ago, with records of the Pembroke coming to life between the 11th and 13th centuries. These little powerhouse dogs have a very unassuming and misguiding appearance, and these ancient members of the herding group are worthy of all of the praise lavished upon them by the royal family of England. The truth about the corgi breed, and what makes them so special in the eyes of their adoring public, is really quite fascinating.

The short legs of the corgi breed can be quite deceiving, as these short, long, stocky little herding dogs can outrun members of most other breeds. They are just low enough to duck or hop any pasture fence, rather than having to hurdle over or crawl under it. Another amazing feat that they are capable of is that their head falls just below the danger zone for angry kicks from the large livestock that they are meant to gather and push. This takes quite a bit of tenacity for such a little guy, but they are only this bold, daring, and insistent when they are hard at work. In the show ring, the corgi breed is meant to be eager but never hyper, kindly but never shy, and alert but never aggressive. Any signs of excessive shyness or viciousness will bar him from competition.

As an addition to the family, the corgi breed tends to be a rather natural children’s dog. As a rule, the younger a dog of any breed is introduced to young kids the better, but the corgi seems to have genuine adoration for all children, all the time. Dogs who have been abused or poorly socialized would be a common departure from this generalized trait, but on the whole the corgi is trusted never to intentionally harm a human who means well. The corgi breed has kept a place within the royal palace of England for over 70 years, proving that once you love a corgi, you never turn back.

The corgi breed are infamously mischievous as pups, and the teething and training processes can be very trying for the novice. Corgis benefit greatly from obedience training at an early age, some of which you can teach at home. Leash training will be easy at a very young age, as well as teaching him about what he absolutely can not chew on as opposed to what is his do with whatever he pleases. No matter how cute he is, don’t let your puppy train you.  


 

 

 


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