Each breed has a dedicated page on which you can find all sorts of information, in particular:
- a short presentation text to find out more about this breed;
- this breed's characteristics on Dogzer;
- the standard capacity that dogs of this breed have;
- coats available for this breed;
- the best breeders of this breed;
- the best breedings for this breed;
- statistics about dogs of this breed;
- some dogs of this breed: the best dogs in terms of capacity, level, those that have received a progress star, those that are for sale...
A breed's page also contains different community elements, in particular:
- players who like this breed;
- groups that are talking about this breed;
- discussions about this breed on the forums.
The comparison between the capacity of the best dogs of a certain breed and the breed's standard capacity allows you to measure its progress: the wider the gap, the more advanced this breed is in the game.
Some very wide progress gaps can exist between breeds, especially depending on the number of breeders who have dogs and breedings of this breed.
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Akita Inu: the wild animal hunter
The Akita Inu - also called the American Akita - is a dog breed originally from Japan. They have existed for thousands of years and appeared for the first time in the Akita region of North Japan. The first Akita Inu moved to North America was taken by Helen Keller, an American writer, in 1930. After that, its entrance into the United States was helped by American soldiers sent to Japan in the Second World War.
The Akita Inu was originally used for hunting bears, deer and wild boars. These days, they are used as guard dogs and police dogs in Japan.
Despite being similar in appearance to the Husky, the Akita Inu is a calm dog with low endurance. Of course, long daily walks will help them keep their strength up. However, racing and speed are not its strong points. The Akita Inu is an affectionate and loving animal towards one master only. Towards strangers, he shows no interest. But they do prove to be excellent guard dogs. Calm in nature, they only bard to alert their master of suspicious people or noises. A solitary dog, the Akita Inu can be left alone for hours in the house without trashing everything. Gifted with intelligence and able to understand most things, the Akita Inu needs no training, only the very specialized education. Their physical predisposition makes the Akita Inu unfit for mushing.