10 Dog Breeds That Can GO Extinct Soon
Due to exclusive ownership in Scotland, Scottish Deerhounds nearly went extinct, which prevented opportunities for breeding.
In the 1970s, otter hunting was outlawed, which led to the endangerment of this breed.
These dogs have a mind of their own and are difficult to train because they are a working breed.
They need to exercise a lot—about two hours a day—despite their diminutive stature since they are very muscular.
The famous Bloodhound is excellent at tracking scents but not so good at hunting them. People are most frequently sought after with bloodhounds.
These dogs completely wiped out the wolf population in Ireland in the 18th century. The Irish Wolfhound was thought to be extinct following this.
The Smooth Collie is the antithesis of the "rough" collie, which resembles the well-known and beloved Lassie.
Since its debut in 1700 and its reputation for hunting badgers and otters, this dog breed has been highly prized in Scotland.
Chinook dogs are a source of tremendous pride for New Hamptonians. They are tough and were developed in New Hampshire as sled dogs.
The second dog breed of Irish heritage on this list is the Glen of Imaal Terrier. These dogs have two layers of fur: a wiry top coat and a velvety bottom coat.