Any types of dogs that won’t get lonley when left home alone during the day?

Question by Jennifer: Any types of dogs that won’t get lonley when left home alone during the day?
so i really want a dog.
but i leave the house at 8 and cme home at 330.
would all types of dogs get lonley during that time period?
or is there a type of dog that wouldnt become lonley?

Best answer:

Answer by Tulip
All dogs get lonely, but dogs over 1yr old are fine being left on there own for a period of time, for you i recommend a dog around the age of 5yrs. dogs around the age of 5yrs are alot calmer, but still love the daily walk. Well most dog anyway, my mutt=labrador x golden retriver 10yrs old and really hasn’t calmed down much at all
NEVER BUY A PUPPY YOUNGER THEN 8WEEK OLD, AS THEY NEED TO DEVELOP PROPER BEHAVIOUR AND SOCIALIZATION SKILLS WITH THE LITTER MATES, IN MANY COUNTRIES IT ILLEGAL TO SELL A PUPPY BEFORE 8WEEK OLD!

1.NEVER BUY A PUPPY just LOOKS, colour, looks, fur type alone-NO INDICATION OF DOGS TEMPERMENT!

2.Consider your lifestyle-

3-Are you out more then 8hours a day

4.-Consider your energy requirements, Size, Grooming.

5. Don’t just buy because someone says this is the dog for you, people particular on yahoo answer will give you there particular favourite breed& what suits them, not what actually suit you.

6-Read all you can-THERE are alot of false information on the web and in books about different dog breed.

7.DON’T TRUST THOSE DOG BREED SELECTORS-MOST OF THE RESULTS ARE INCORRECT. Ex i search large breed dogs, and the Pomeranian came up, which of cause is a toy dog breed!!

8-NEVER BUY FROM A PETSTORE, BACKYARD BREEDER, PUPPY MILL OR NEWSPAPER, DON’T BUY FROM NEXT DAY PETS OR DOG BREED INFO OR PUPPY FINDER , RESCUE AN ADULT DOG OR SHELTER PUPPY!

9-Are you prepaired to give up holidays away while your pup is younger?

10-DON’T BUY A PUPPY WITHOUT SEEING IT in PERSON!

1. Have you really thought about what getting a puppy means?
• Pour cold apple juice on the carpet in several places and walk around barefoot in the dark.
• Wear a sock to work that has had the toes shredded by a blender.
• Immediately upon waking, stand outside in the dark and in the rain for at least 20 minutes
saying, “Be a good puppy, go potty now – hurry up – come on, lets go!”
• Tip over a basket of clean laundry, scatter clothing all over the floor.
• Leave your underwear on the living room floor, because that’s where the puppy will drag it
anyway. (Especially when you have company.)
• Jump out of your chair shortly before the end of your favorite TV program and run to the door
shouting, “No no! Do that OUTSIDE!” Miss the end of the program.
• Put chocolate pudding on the carpet in the morning. Don’t try to clean it up until you return
from work that evening.
• Gouge the leg of the dinning room table several times with a screwdriver – it’s going to get
chewed on anyway.

2. Puppies are not housebroken! Most people work during the day and are gone for 8 hours or more at a
time. Puppies need to go out on a regular schedule so they have frequent opportunities to eliminate
where you want them to. Puppies can’t wait for the boss to finish his meeting or the kids to come home
from school. Adult dogs can “hold it” for longer periods, and may already be house-trained.

3. Intact Underwear. Puppies chew! You can count on at least 10 mismatched pairs of socks and a
variety of unmentionables rendered to the “rag bag” before a puppy cuts all its teeth. Shoes? yes,
puppies like to chew them also. Expect holes in your carpet (along with urine stains), backs and pages
missing from books, stuffing exposed in couches, and at least one dead remote control. No matter how
well you watch them, it will happen. This is a puppy’s job! An adult dog can usually have the run of the
house without destroying it.

4. A Good Night’s Sleep. A puppy can be very demanding at 2am and 4am and 6am. Puppies naturally
miss their littermates and a stuffed animal is not a substitute for puppy pile with littermates in the dark
of night. Prefer peace and quiet? An adult rescue dog usually sleeps through the night.

5. Finish the Newspaper. With a puppy loose in the house, you will NOT be able to relax when you get
home from work. Do you think kids ever really feed the dog? Clean up the messes? Walk in the pouring
rain every hour to get the dog housetrained? If so, you probably have a severe case of denial. An adult
dog will generally sit calmly beside you as your workday stress flows away and your blood pressure lowers
as you pet it.

6. Easier Vet Trips. Puppies need a series of puppy shots and fecals, then a rabies shot, then surgery to
spay/neuter them, and generally a trip or two to the emergency vet after eating something dangerous.
(All of this usually adds up to substantially more than you paid for the dog!) When adopting an adult
dog, the adoption fee should get you a dog that has been altered, is current on vaccinations, heartworm
negative and on a preventative, at the minimum.

7. What You See Is What You Get. How big will the dog get? What will its temperament be? Is it easily
trained? What will its personality be like as an adult? Will it be hyperactive? Adult dogs are, to steal a
term from internet lingo, WYSIWYG (What you see is what you get.) All of your questions are easily
answered, because the dog is already an adult. You can pick large or small; active or couch potato; goofy
or brilliant; sassy or sweet. Further, the shelter adoption counselor, or rescuer and/or foster homes can
help guide you in choosing just the right match for you. (Rescues are FULL of puppies who became the
wrong match as they got older!)

8. Unscarred Children (and Adults). If a puppy does not teeth on your possesions, it will teeth on you and your children. Rescuers often get calls from panicked parents sure their dog is about to seriously injure their children. It usually turns out the puppy is just doing what puppies do, i.e., mouth or nip. Parents, too emotional to see the difference, just want to get rid of the dog. A growing puppy is going to put anything and everything in their mouth. It must be taught bite inhibition. As the puppy grows, the puppy’s jaws become stronger and its teeth are replaced by its adult teeth. The mouthing and nipping it did as a puppy now can have serious consequences. Far better to get an adult dog that has “been there, done that, moved on.”

9. Matchmaker Make Me A Match. Puppy love is emotionally appealing. They are so cute! But, in reality, cute is not a sufficient reason to get a pet, a pet that will probably live 15+ years. It may be cute, but cute can grow up to be hyperactive. It may be not want to share your home with anyone else, including your spouse, children, or other animals. It may want to be a couch potato, when the main reason you got the dog was to run with you every day. Pet/owner mis-matches are the MAIN REASONS owners “give-up” their pets. 60% of the animals in shelters nationwide are there for this reason. Good rescuers extensively evaluate of dogs and applicants to insure both will be happy with one another until death do them part.

10. Instant Companion. With an adult dog, you have a dog that can go everywhere and do anything with you NOW. You don’t have to wait until the puppy grows up and hope it will like to do what you to do with it. With an adult rescue, you select the dog most compatible with you. You can find one that travels well, loves to play with your friends’ dogs, has excellent house manners, etc. You can come home after a long day’s work and spend your time on a relaxing walk, ride, or swim with your new best friend (rather than cleaning up after a small puppy.)

11. Bond – Rescue Dog Bond. Dogs that have been uprooted from their happy homes or have not had the best start in life are likely to bond very closely to their new owner. Yes, dogs that have lost families through death, divorce or lifestyle change can go through a mourning process; however, once they become attached to their new family, they seem to want to please as much as possible to make sure they are never homeless again! Those dogs that are just learning about the good life and good people seem to bond even deeper. They know what life on the streets, life on the end of a chain, or worse, is about, and they revel and blossom in a nurturing , loving environment. Most rescues make exceptional , extremely loyal companions.

What do you think? Answer below!

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