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Rescue an Eurasier
Eurasier Puppies for Sale

Eurasier
(Eurasian) (Eurasian Spitz)

Gus, the Eurasier at 3 years old

Gus the Eurasier at 3 years old—"He is the best dog; only barks when someone comes to the door. He follows me around and is truly a companion dog."

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Pronunciation

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Description

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Temperament

An excellent companion dog, the Eurasier is calm, quiet, even tempered and friendly. Watchful and alert. Affectionate and loyal toward its family, yet reserved and shy with strangers, without being timid or aggressive. Socialize well when young with other dogs and people. This breed forms a strong bond with its family. It is intelligent and quick to learn. Consistent training should start early. Responds well to training, however one must understand the breed in order to train it successfully. This breed does not respond well to ruthless discipline, you must use soft reprimand; firm, but not harsh. Proper human to canine communication is a must. They can get bored if the training becomes repetitive. If they sense the owners are meek or passive they may become stubborn. Many Eurasiers excel at agility. Playful, a stable-minded Eurasier will get along well with children who have good pack leader skills. They are not guard dogs, but make good watchdogs, barking at things that are unfamiliar to them. This breed rarely barks without good reason; however, as with any breed, some are more vocal than others and you need to communicate to them when enough is enough. Do not allow them to bark at you when they want something as that is a dog a displaying dominant behavior. Usually does well with other dogs.

Height, Weight

Height: Males 20 - 24 inches (52 - 60 cm)
Weight: Males 50 - 70 pounds (23 - 32 kg)
Height: Females 16 - 18 inches (48 - 56 cm)
Weight: Females 40 - 60 pounds (18 - 26 kg)

Health Problems

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Living Conditions

Does not do well in an outside kennel, chained up or confined to one room. They do best when they are part of the family. If they are left isolated and/or left alone for long periods of time they can become depressed. Calm and quiet indoors, active and playful outdoors, they enjoy some good action.

Exercise

A good amount of exercise is a must. This breed needs daily long walks, where the dog is made to heel beside or behind the human holding the lead, as instinct tells a dog the leader leads the way, and that leader needs to be the human. They should have a safe enclosed area to run free.

Life Expectancy

11-13 years

Grooming

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Origin

Developed in Germany in the 1960s by Julius Wipfel. Julius used the Keeshond (Wolfspitz) the Chow-Chow and added in some Samoyedto add fresh blood to the breeding program.

Group

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Recognition

ANKC, FCI, DRA, NAPR, AKC/FSS, ACA

ANKC = Australian National Kennel Club
FCI = Fédération Cynologique Internationale
DRA = Dog Registry of America, Inc.
NAPR = North American Purebred Registry, Inc.
AKC/FSS = American Kennel Club Foundation Stock Service® Program
ACA = American Canine Association Inc.

Eurasiers  (Eurasians)

Photo courtesy of Kennel Mabuh

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Ares, the Eurasier at 1 year old

Ares the Eurasier at 1 year old

Ares, the Eurasier at 10 months old

Ares the Eurasier at 10 months old

Ares, the Eurasier at 8 months old

Ares the Eurasier at 8 months old

Ares, the Eurasier at 1½ months old

Ares the Eurasier at 1½ months old

 

Eurasian Spitz from ChileEurasian Spitz from Chile

"Sami, a two-year-old female Eurasian Spitz from Chile. Her coat has been cut, because it is too hot in summer to leave her longhaired."

 

 

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