Alaskan Malamute, whose ancestors lived in extreme cold, are covered with a thick, thick coat of hair to protect them from the cold and keep them warm. But now Alaskan Malamute has become a family dog, but he still has his coat, which is one of his characteristics, and many people love him because of his thick coat, just like any other dog, hair loss can also occur in Alaskan Malamute, and there are many reasons for it:
As the Alaskan Malamute grows older, during which time it becomes complete, its coat hairs gradually fall off and grow what is called fluff and shaggy hairs. It’s a stage that all dogs go through, so there’s no way around it, and parents have to groom the dog a few times a day to keep it from flying everywhere. You know, the small pull on the body of the hair, destined to fly the master of those small flying hair despair of life, but ah, their choice of the dog, crying also have to raise, so the master does not think lazy, or the reality will give you a wake-up call.
Alaskan Malamute, like other dogs, loses their natural coat twice a year when the seasons change. During the winter, they will shed their coarse hair and change their down to survive the cold winter. Such depilation is a normal phenomenon. Parents will have to work hard at this time. During this period, they will comb and comb the dog’s hair more every day, thus promoting the dog’s hair follicles, fur will grow better, more resistant to the winter cold, growing warm and comfortable down. As summer approaches, the dog sheds its warm fur. This situation can not be avoided, so the care and management of parents to promote the healthy growth of new hair.
In addition, parasitic skin diseases and fungal skin diseases can also cause Alaskan Malamute. And if you’re a stay-at-home dog who doesn’t get out much, you’re going to have hair loss throughout the year. In addition, malnutrition, lack of vitamins and protein and other nutrients, as well as too much flavoring, endocrine disorders, and other reasons will lead to Alaska lost hair. So to avoid this, parents need to develop healthy eating habits, lifestyle, and exercise programs to ensure that their dogs are well cared for, this will not appear in addition to the physiological hair loss of abnormal hair loss phenomenon.
Schipperke is generally healthy and has no serious health problems, and has a long life span. Of course, like most purebred dogs, some genetic health conditions of Schipperke dogs are known, including eye diseases (especially multifocal retinopathy and progressive retinal atrophy, or PRA) and von Willebrand disease (hemorrhagic disease).
When we train Schipperke, we should know that the dog training process does not require the owner to be mean or even harsh.
How to take care of Chinook? Chinook can get on well with other pets, especially when it grows up with its Chinook pets, but Chinook does like chasing rodents and strange cats that might visit its yard.