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Hare Indian Dog Breed Information

This is an extinct breed, and was a domestic coyote. This breed was originally developed in Canada. They were swift and also powerful dog. This breed is believed to have extinct in the 19th century. This breed was slender in appearance, with a very small head. They have long muzzle, and small ears, which were pointed. Their tail was bushy and also thick, and was also slightly curled towards the end. Their body is covered with tick as well as long furs, and was mostly available in white colour. Their feet were also covered with long hairs. This breed was very affectionate and also playful. They are loving and caring even towards strangers. They did not enjoy harsh treatments. They were very sensitive breed. They enjoyed the attention and care given to them. They liked to spend their whole time with the family and the master. They were not aggressive around other animals and were also great with children. They were not barkers, but used to howl and growl frequently. They were great hunters. They were god at silently tacking the game. The average height of a healthy Indian hare dogs was 17 inches to 19 inches, and the average weight of this reed was 30 kg to 32 kg. They were very energetic breed, and were also active all the time. They were hard to confine in a space as they tend to get destructive if not properly exercised. As this breed was basically a hunting dog, they got their dose of exercise from chasing and hunting the game along with their master. They were tough dogs and required very less grooming. Their coat was designed to indulge in any terrine. They were strong padded, and hence were quick to climb rocks and small hills. They were a perfect hunterís companion.This breed was prone to many health conditions, which eventually led to their extinction. They were prone to eye infections, tumours and many were killed during hunting. By the beginning of the 19th century, this breed was very hard to find, and none of the organizations bothered to support this breed to survive.



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