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What type of dog is this?

What type of dog is this? Topic: What type of dog is this?
June 16, 2019 / By Britannia
Question: Anyone know what type of dog this is? Thanks. http://img293.imageshack.us/img293/8644/adffafhb4.jpg Fast replies here :) Reason is I want to get one. It's really cute! It's just a random image I found on a forum. So I doubt I'll find any pictures of it being older. :(
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Best Answers: What type of dog is this?

Alice Alice | 10 days ago
It was really CUTE. It look really look like Corgi head & legs, but it also look like Border collie puppy look. So maybe it was mix in this 2 breed. Cos, it was to small to judge it breed. It really catch my heart when seeing the picture you add in. Hope you will find it. Hey, just add in detail for you. As i went to a dog farm today, i saw a scient diet packing in a tin can that show this puppy face picture,and when i turn around the can it show the face of a Shetland Sheepdog or Collie adult face, it mean that was sheland sheepdog or Collie you are looking for. So hope this is helpful to you, to find that cute little puppy.
👍 208 | 👎 10
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Alice Originally Answered: I have a 10 week old cocker spaniel what type of food should i feed him? Brand and type?
Go with a high-quality food, either all-life-stages or puppy food. Here are some examples of good foods: * Canidae All-life-stages * Merrick Puppy Plate * Innova puppy * Chicken Soup Puppy * Wellness Puppy Plate * Artemis Fresh-Mix puppy === Read the ingredients before you buy. Here is my "short list" of rules when I am looking at dog food ingredients: 1) When I chose a dog food, I chose one high meat content. I want to see preferably at least 2-3 out of the top 5 ingredients be meat or meat meal (first ingredient must be!). Meal is simply the meat with the moisture removed. 2) I want to see higher quality grains, such as barley, brown rice, and oatmeal, instead of seeing wheat and corn. Or an alternative starch/carbohydrate such as potatoes or sweet potatoes. 3) I don't want to see any byproducts. 4) I don't want to see a lot of fillers. 5) I don't want to see preservatives that are believed to be carcinogens (BHA, BHT, ethoxyquin). 6) I don't want to see artificial colorings such as the Red, Blue, and Yellow dyes. 7) I don't want to see added sugars (sugar, corn syrup). 8) I don't want to see mystery meats (meats identified only as "meat" or "poultry".) Here is an article about byproducts: http://www.dogfoodproject.com/index.php?... And an article on what ingredients to avoid: http://www.dogfoodproject.com/index.php?... --- There is no food that is the *best*, different individual dog may thrive on different foods. What is best for one may not be the best for the next. And just because a food is good quality, it doesn't mean it will jive the best for your dog. What you want to find is the HIGH-QUALITY food that *your dog* does best on. Here are some examples of GOOD dog foods: * Artemis Fresh Mix * Blue Buffalo * California Natural * Canidae * Chicken Soup for the Pet Lover's Soul * Eagle Pack Holistic Selects * EVO * Fromm Four Star * Innova * Merrick * Nature's Variety * Orijen * Solid Gold * Taste of the Wild * Wellness * ZiwiPeak Or check this website; the 4, 5, or 6 star rated foods are all good foods. http://www.dogfoodanalysis.com/dog_food_... (For a puppy, go with a 4 or 5 star food, the 6 star foods are high-protein, which I feel is better suited for adult dogs.) --- Higher quality food may seem more expensive at first, but it evens out. The higher quality the food, the less fillers eaten (and therefore the less poop comes out the other end). Your dog eats more of a low-quality food to try to get the nutrition it needs, and most of the food just passes right on through. Also, higher-quality food will make your animals healthier, so you save money on vet bills in the long run. --- What *NOT* to buy: Stay away from grocery stores brands. They are low-quality foods chalk full of fillers, preservatives, dyes, etc.. (Grocery store foods are those like Beneful, Old Roy, Alpo, Pedigree, Purina, etc.) Beware "premium" foods. "Premium" does not always mean good nutritionally, and is not a nutritionally high quality food. Most of these foods have the same types of ingredients as grocery store foods, just a bit better quality of those not-so-good ingredients. (Premium foods are those like Iams, Eukanuba, Science Diet, Bil-Jac, Royal Canin, etc..) Another thing to be wary of: A lot of vets will recommend what they sell in their office. They get profit from the brands they keep on their shelves, that's why they push it. Truth is, vet schools don't focus a lot on nutrition. It's not saying that a vet is a bad vet because he recommends those foods, a lot of vets just are told "this is good food", so they pass the message along without proper nutrition knowledge. Also, some dog food brands (like Hills) support vet schools, so vets have heard of it from the time they start college, which makes them think it's good as well. Hills company, the makers of Science Diet, are heavily involved in vet schools. "Hill's scientists author more than 50 research papers and textbook chapters each year and teach at leading schools of veterinary medicine" (Source of quoted section: http://www.hillsvet.com/zSkin_2/company_info/company_info_general.jsp?JSESSIONID=HMz2B3Jn3hv0rnSoxCobfbBhOec35ODG7yh5t3P0vcvhOtzRlQ9M!598359213!167846923!7005!8005&FOLDER%3C%3Efolder_id=2534374302026072&bmUID=1196192566575 ) --- "Big box" petstores like Petco and Petsmart rarely have quality foods. (There are some higher quality foods at those locations, but most of the foods aren't.) * Blue Buffalo * Castor & Pollux * Eagle Pack Holistic Selects * Natural Balance * Solid Gold * Wellness Also, grocery stores and Walmart aren't good places to buy food either. Your best bets for getting quality dog food are: - small, locally owned petstores - holistic pet food stores - dog boutiques - farm supply stores --- When switching foods, do it gradually. I do this over about a two week timespan: 1/4 food A, 3/4 food B 1/2 food A, 1/2 food B 3/4 food A, 1/4 food B all food A .

Tyson Tyson
A cute one. I had a foster puppy that looked just like the one in the pic and he was a Collie mix. Mom was a Collie but did not know who dad was.
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Riley Riley
Hey, i agree with Orange ,it True, as i also saw the tin can (scient diet) that show the puppy face with turning over is the adult face of a shetland sheepdog or collie. Hope you will find it soon..
👍 71 | 👎 2

Mervyn Mervyn
At that age, it's really hard to have an accurate guess. I think it looks like a corgi, but it can't be more than three or four weeks old. It may be absolutely adorable, but at that age is WAY too young to be away from it's litter...so even if you knew what kind of dog it was you couldn't expect to get one that looks like that as no reasonable person would send it home with you.
👍 62 | 👎 -2

Josaphat Josaphat
It can be pretty hard to tell with puppies that young, purebred or not. Looks like it will be big when it grows up, from looking at the body and paws.
👍 53 | 👎 -6

Hananiah Hananiah
definately a mixed breed. Thanku to all the do-gooders, who oppose the mixed breeds, considering that this puppy is SOOOOO cute u say. Here is a fine example of mixed breed dogs being adored! all those who oppose mixed breeds, should be put in the cage with Hitler.. The problem isn't with breeding the dogs, but with who buys them. The mixed bred dogs have been shown to have less problems, such as hip, elbow, and eye, ear probs, etc. i mean, would a Shar-pei be bred by nature?? plleease.
👍 44 | 👎 -10

Edric Edric
My guess is Pomeranian X Jack Russell. It's sometimes hard to tell with puppies. Especially mixed breeds.
👍 35 | 👎 -14

Edric Originally Answered: Is there a difference in dietary requirements between Type 1 and Type 2 Diabetes sufferers?
There is a lot of difference between the diet of all diabetics. We have different tolerances to certain carb / protein / fat combo's. Type 2's can vary so much. Some people can control it with a very strict diet, others can have a less strict one with tablets. Type 1's can have a lot less of a strict diet, we learn to adjust our insulin to our carbs, just like a normal pancreas would work. Insulin is given either via injections or a pump. I've been type 1 since i was 9. I have very good control, and i self-medicate, like most type 1's learn to. I can eat mostly anything, apart from the obvious, like a load of sweets, 3 pizza's etc. Any 'specific' cookbooks are usually rubbish. Type 2 diabetics can vary a huge amount with their medications, their dietary requirements. There is no 'diet' that works for everyone.

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