Afghan Hound

Afghan hounds have luxurious, lengthy coats. The dogs' thick coats survive Afghanistan's eastern highlands' cold. This dog breed is oldest. Sighthounds hunt.


Rough collies need more grooming than smooth collies to keep their lengthy, double-layered coats tangle-free. Brush your collie weekly. No odor. Shed, like collies.


Versatile Maltese single-layer coats. It can have short, long, or long head and tail hair. Most owners prefer short coats because of their maintenance. Hair grows straighter.

Yorkshire Terrier

Yorkies have one coat of fine, long, silky hair that resembles human hair. It needs continual care because its hair grows constantly. Allergic folks may prefer these low-shed canines.

Like human hair loss, hair sheds in strands. Throughout the next two years, puppies' coats thin and lighten from deeper markings and a thicker texture.

Tibetan Terrier

Tibetan terriers' silky, woolly undercoats preserve their outer coats. Tibetan terriers need weekly brushing. Shortening this breed simplifies upkeep.

Shih Tzu

Shih tzus are friendly housepets. This breed has a straight, shiny coat. Shih Tzus need skilled grooming. Long coats require brushing, combing, bathing, drying, and cutting. Simpler vids.


The long, thick double coat with a lion's mane ruff. Skin brushing is necessary. This puppy needs regular baths. Trimming your flat-faced Pekingese lowers grooming and keeps it cool in summer.

Lhasa Apso

The heavy, straight, dense double-coat sheds little and needs professional care twice or three times a week. Lhasas in pet clips require less grooming.


Smart Havanese. Frequent brushing prevents mats. Brushing shorter pet trims is straightforward. Low shed. This beautiful corded breed requires plenty of attention.

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