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Bringing a new dog into your life is thrilling,
but it can also be a confusing time. What do you do when there are so many breeds
to pick from? Of course, many individuals are drawn to particular
breeds because they are appealingly adorable or because they have good memories of a certain
breed. Those are factors to consider, however you
should also consider how easy they are to train, how big they will grow, and how much
care and exercise they require…and all of these things we especially break down for
you on this channel.

Although all dogs bark, some are prone to
bark more than others. It's simply their method of communicating
with us, albeit some puppies are yappier than others for a reason. Have you ever wondered which dog breeds bark
the most? Hi, Welcome to Dog Joy! Stay tuned to learn more about the top most
incredibly noisy canines and why they bark so much! Number 10 on the list is The Maltese The Maltese are a friendly and courageous
dog breed that greets everyone as a friend.

Their opulent white coat gives them the appearance
of pompous aristocracy, yet appearances can be deceiving. Even though these are purebred canines, they
may end up in shelters or rescue organizations. Always consider adopting! If you want to bring a dog home, don't go
shopping. This is a vivacious, energetic dog who excels
as a companion, therapy dog, and contender in canine sports such as agility, obedience,
rally, and tracking. But most of all, they like spending time with
their loved ones. These puppies will make terrific furry family
members for even inexperienced pet parents and condo dwellers.

The small Maltese, a lovely ball of fluff,
is one of the most popular pets among apartment residents. With a lively bark and a wagging tail, they
will welcome everyone you know (and those you don't) with a cheerful greeting. They are hyper-vigilant and want to make it
clear to any intruders that they will have to deal with them. Unfortunately, this frequently results in
them barking in the middle of the night. If you don't keep a strong grip on this one,
he'll rule the roost. Number 9: The Poodle Poodles are available in three sizes: Miniatures
should be no more than 15 inches tall at the shoulder, while standards should be no more
than 10 inches tall. The structure and proportions of all three
types are identical. Poodles are commonly seen at dog shows in
the elegant Continental clip.

The Sporting clip, in which the coat is sheared
to match the form of the squarely built, smoothly muscled body, is preferred by the majority
of pet owners. Forget whatever preconceived assumptions you
may have about Poodles: Poodles are enthusiastic, athletic, and wickedly intelligent canines
with a wide range of abilities. The Standard, with his superior size and strength,
is the family's best all-around athlete, but other Poodles can be successfully trained. As mentioned there are three typical sizes:
toy, miniature, and standard.

It is one of the most popular breeds in the
world. Although each Poodle is unique, all three
sizes are prone to barking. They are readily disturbed and will make noise
to indicate that they are worried or intrigued. Some of them utilize barking to control their
humans, making them an extremely intelligent breed. They appear to suggest, "If I bark, my people
will come." This can be a problem if the Poodle is left
alone for long periods of time.

Number 8: The Fox Terrier Wire Fox Terriers are a close relative of
the Smooth Terrier. Smooths, like their crispy-coated cousins,
are just 15.5 inches tall at the shoulder. Aside from coat type, the skull of a Smooth
differs from that of a Wire in that it is more V-shaped. The white coat is dense and flat, with black,
tan, or black-and-tan patterns. These deftly crafted hunters are tough and
durable, yet never clumsy or coarse. They move with the steadfast grace of a pendulum
clock, being short-backed and symmetrical. This small dog, which was bred to hunt, is
a lovely friend and is ideal if you need a four-legged alert. His natural prey drive means he'll be on the
lookout for anything to chase… and bark at all the time. If you wish to spend your life with this rambunctious
terrier, be aware that you will need to be consistent and prompt with his training. The Fox Terrier can be trained to be less
barky with the correct owner. Number 7: The Miniature Schnauzer Another terrier breed that can be particularly
yappy is this entertaining character. They are excellent watchdogs who will bark
if provoked in any way. It can be difficult to train a Miniature Schnauzer
to be quiet, but it is possible and well worth the effort.

Once you've persuaded them that you're the
family's alpha, he'll be a lot more willing to let you do the talking! Number 6: The West Highland White Terrier Here's a slew of vitality encased in a blanket
of pure white. Westies make great family dogs because they
want to be a part of whatever you do. As a result, he assumes you want to know everything
he sees, hears, smells, or encounters in any other manner. And he informs you of this by barking. To him, everything is an adventure, and his
proclivity for vocalizing about the world around him indicates that he wishes to share
it with you. Start training your Westie when it's young
if you want a calm Westie. Number 5: The Yorkshire Terrier The tiny Yorkie appears to come into the world
barking. From the outset, this lovely puppy has a tendency
to establish himself and jump into the melee whenever something is going on. He, like the Chihuahua, has an inflated sense
of self and will bark at anything that enters his domain. When he's thirsty, tired, anxious, hungry,
or drowsy, he'll let you know.

Anything, in fact, can be an opportunity for
his little voice to be heard. Number 4: The Siberian Husky The Husky is a beautiful wolf-like creature
who is full of activity and enjoys getting engaged. Because the breed was created to pull sleds
over the ice and snow, he needs a lot of exercise to stay healthy. Because he likes to play, the Husky might
bark more than other breeds. To him, barking sounds like toddler conversation,
and he wants to "speak" to you. Another feature of this charming but noisy
species is their tendency to howl, especially when two or more are around. This is surely their wolf-like nature instinctively
coming out.

Number 3: The Corgi The Welsh Corgi is noted for barking, yet
there are quiet and reserved members of the breed. A booming bark was a huge benefit in his career
because this eager little dynamo was bred to herd animals many times his size. Early socialization and training can help
regulate his natural tendency to vocalize his ideas, making him a terrific breed in
an apartment or on the farm. Owning a Corgi necessitates a lot of exercise,
which may assist with the loudness. Number 2: The Beagle The popular Beagle is a high-energy dog who
enjoys hunting and running around. He's known for being a thoughtful and expressive
buddy. Barking or wailing is one of the most common
ways he expresses himself. He's always on the lookout for something to
chase, whether it's a squirrel, a cat, or a ball, and he'll tell you all about it because
he was raised to hunt. Beagles don't enjoy being left alone, and
if you neglect them for too long, they may express their dissatisfaction. Number 1: The Chihuahua This adorable puppy has the ultimate Napoleon
complex! Despite being one of the tiniest breeds, weighing
in around 7 pounds, they appear to be much larger—a massive dog dressed in a little

They can be exceedingly boisterous due to
their inherent belligerence toward other dogs and their possessiveness over their house
and people. Not only will they bark at any provocation,
but they also seem to bark at nothing too! Loneliness and boredom can cause this uncontrollable
barking. Barking is an unavoidable part of owning a
dog. They go hand in hand, or paw in hand, as the
case may be. Some breeds, on the other hand, are simply
more vocal than others. If you live in an apartment, condo complex,
or housing development, you should try to avoid dogs that bark excessively or train
them well when young. What's more, they bark a lot. If you live in an apartment, you may have
to compromise for a quiet breed or risk provoking your neighbors’ wrath.

However, if you live in a house or, more specifically,
in the country, a little barking may be one of the reasons you want a dog in the first
place. After all, your pet can alert you to strangers
on your property or things that aren't quite right. So, is there a yappy dog you know of that’s
missing from our list? Let us know in the comments below. If you enjoyed this video please be sure to
like it, share with your friends and hit that Subscribe button before you go. We thank you so much for watching and we’ll
see you in the next one!.

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