I don’t think shaving a Pekingese is 2 inches long. There are different views on shaving a Pekingese. You can look at some threads such as shaving a Pekingese and get some information. Many people think it’s worse for dogs. I personally think Pekingese does a good job. It’s easier for owners to maintain Pekingese in a shorter shave. I shaved a Pekingese according to my master’s request in my salon. No master ever had any problems because of this. But the Pekingese will take the opposite view.
Pekingese is a double coated variety to withstand the cold winter. The long protective hair forms an outer layer, which can resist ice and snow and even drain water. Soft undercoat close to the skin to keep your dog warm and dry. You shouldn’t shave in winter. In winter, the hair can be thick and you may have difficulty finding your dog’s skin. In summer, you should shave a Pekingese’s soft down, leaving only protective hair. In warm weather, the job of hair protection is to protect your dog from sunburn and protect Pekingese from high temperature. Without the primer, air can circulate through the hair guard to cool the skin.
Before shaving a Pekingese, you’d better consult a professional beautician. A good beautician will have professional knowledge and know what kind of service can best meet the needs of your dog. If you don’t have a beautician that you use frequently, check your veterinarian’s office because shaving a Pekingese may have a service recommendation. Unlike single coat varieties, Pekingese’s hair will continue to groom, while double coat will groom to a certain length and will not groom any longer. So you can shave a Pekingese and the hair will groom back without really changing Pekingese. But that’s not the case with double coats.
Shaving a Pekingese double coated variety can really damage overcoats. Shaving a Pekingese will change the texture of the fur. If you shave a Pekingese, you may notice that new hair begins to groom very fast. Unfortunately, what happens is that villi groom first. Soft, fluffy stuff that stays next to your skin to keep your dog warm. The fur grooms slowly, and you’ll soon see perkingese mixed with fluffy fluff. At this stage, you may also notice that the texture of the new double coat is different, because Pekingese used to. Pekingese tends to be “sticky” and Velcro like. Your dog will come in from the yard with burrs, seeds, grass, branches and its Pekingese plants on its fur. Shaving a Pekingese can make a dog uncomfortable. This combination of soft undercoat and guard hair will also make your dog very hot in the summer, because undercoat prevents air from entering Pekingese’s skin and prevents the natural cooling process. The texture of the primer also absorbs sunlight, causing overheating. In winter, the new sticky texture of Pekingese regenerated hair means that the inner hair will be swept more easily, which may cause skin irritation such as hot spots. Shaving a Pekingese broke Pekingese’s coat and it’s never the same again. The guard hair is very rough and everything sticks to it. Perkingese also sticks to himself, becoming sharp and hard to comb. In Matt’s opinion, this plain clothes is very easy, so Pekingese always puts cushions on his armpits, groins, behind his ears and the whole belly. Pekingese’s skin is inflamed by being stained with hair. Buy a Pekingese.
What should happen is that you shave a Pekingese in the summer, leaving protective hair to insulate your dog and allow cold air to circulate around Pekingese’s skin. Hair protection can also protect your dog from sunburn. Many double coated dogs have light pink skin (especially the northern breed), just like a light skinned person, shaving a Pekingese makes it more vulnerable to sunburn. Hair protection reflects sunlight and protects skin from damage.
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