Native American Village Dog

Native American Village Dog

Native American Village Dog


The Native American Village Dog was bred by a cross of the Native American Indian Dog with a purebred German Shepherd. These are considered to be hybrid dogs, which means they're not purebred. Since this dog's lineage is known, it's not referred to as a mutt.


Apartment living doesn't suit the Native American Village Dog. They need to have a securely fenced in yard so they can run freely. It's even better if they have a large yard. They like to be outside, or on your couch or bed. Basically, they want to be wherever you, their owner, is.


Native American Village Dogs with longer coats may need to be brushed once or twice weekly to keep their coat looking healthy and glossy. They may need more care when they have their spring shedding.


The function of the Native American Village Dog is as a working dog. They're a combination of working, hunting, utility and herding. They have no dog odor and may be tolerated by people with allergies.


The Native American Village Dog can have hair that's short, medium or long. Their under coat is heavy and dense. These dogs shed heavily only once yearly, in the spring. They typically have nearly no shedding during the rest of the year and have no dog odor. They're perfect for cold climates and like to be outside.


The Native American Village Dog is loyal, dedicated and very protective of their family. They get on well with children and other animals such as other dogs, household pets along with livestock. These dogs have a mischievous streak and can have moments where they become destructive and start chewing on everything.


Native American Village Dogs are very intelligence, thus making them highly trainable. They're very eager to please their owner. When conducted properly, open crate training is usually successful but shouldn't be done for long periods of time. .