Dogs 101: English Mastiff Biggest Dog Breed Fun Facts- Animal Facts

Dogs 101: Old English Mastiff Biggest Fun Facts- Animal Facts

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The English Mastiff is a breed of extremely large dog (often known simply as the Mastiff) perhaps descended from the ancient Alaunt and Pugnaces Britanniae, with a significant input from the Alpine Mastiff in the 19th century. Distinguishable by enormous size, massive head, short coat in a limited range of colours, but always displaying a black mask, the Mastiff is noted for its gentle and loving nature. The lineage of modern dogs can be traced back to the early 19th century, but the modern type was stabilised in the 1880s and refined since. Following a period of sharp decline, the Mastiff has increased its worldwide popularity. Throughout its history, the Mastiff has contributed to the development of a number of dog breeds, some generally known as Mastiff-type dogs, or, confusingly, just as “Mastiffs”.

The greatest weight ever recorded for a dog, 343 pounds (155.6 kg), was that of an English Mastiff from England named Aicama Zorba of La Susa, although claims of larger dogs, including Saint Bernards, Tibetan Mastiffs, and Caucasian ovcharkas exist.[5] According to the 1989 edition of the Guinness Book of Records, in March 1989, when he was 7 years old, Zorba stood 37 inches (94 cm) at the shoulder and was 8 ft 3 in (251 cm) from the tip of his nose to the tip of his tail, about the size of a small donkey.[6] After 2000, the Guinness Book of World Records stopped accepting largest or heaviest pet records.

Cats 101: Ragdoll Cats Top 10 Facts Ragdoll Cats 101- Ragdoll Cat Breed – Animal Facts

Top 10 Facts Ragdoll Cats 101- Ragdoll Cat Breed – Animal Facts

I removed the footage from Floppycats and Timo the Ragdoll Cat because of copyright issues, Yeah that was my mistake.

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The Ragdoll is a cat breed with blue eyes and a distinct colorpoint coat. It is a large and muscular semi-longhair cat with a soft and silky coat. Like all long-haired cats, Ragdolls need grooming to ensure their fur does not mat. Developed by American breeder Ann Baker in the 1960s, it is best known for its docile and placid temperament and affectionate nature. The name “Ragdoll” is derived from the tendency of individuals from the original breeding stock to go limp and relaxed when picked up. Particularly popular in both the United Kingdom and the breed’s native the United States, ragdoll cats often are known as “dog-like cats” or “puppy-like cats” due to behaviors such as their tendency to follow people around, their ease at being physically handled, and their relative lack of aggression toward other pets.

In the 1960’s, a regular non-pedigreed white domestic longhaired cat named Josephine produced several litters of typical cats. Josephine was a Persian/Angora type and had litters sired by several unknown male Birman or Burmese-like cats, one of which had the Siamese point coloration. Josephine later produced kittens with a docile, placid temperament, affectionate nature, and a tendency to go limp and relaxed when picked up. When a subsequent litter produced more of the same, Ann Baker purchased several kittens from the owner who lived behind her and, believing that she had something special, set out to create what is now known as the ragdoll. The breed was selectively bred over many years for desirable traits, such as large size, gentle demeanor, and a tendency to go limp when picked up, as well as the striking pointed coloration.

Out of those early litters came Blackie, an all black Burmese-like male, and Daddy Warbucks, a seal point with white feet. Daddy Warbucks sired the founding bi-color female Fugianna, and Blackie sired Buckwheat, a dark brown/black Burmese-like female. Both Fugianna and Buckwheat were daughters of Josephine. All Ragdolls are descended from Baker’s cats through matings of Daddy Warbucks to Fugianna and Buckwheat.

Baker, in an unusual move, spurned traditional cat-breeding associations. She trademarked the name “Ragdoll”, set up her own registry (the International Ragdoll Cat Association (IRCA)) ca. 1971, and enforced stringent standards on anyone who wanted to breed or sell cats under that name. The Ragdolls were also not allowed to be registered in other breed associations. The IRCA is still in existence today but is quite small, particularly since Baker’s death in 1997. IRCA cats are not recognized in any major cat breed organization or cat show.

In 1975, a group led by a husband-and-wife team, Denny and Laura Dayton, broke ranks with the IRCA with the aim of gaining mainstream recognition for the Ragdoll. Beginning with a breeding pair of IRCA cats, this group eventually developed the Ragdoll standard currently accepted by major cat registries such as the CFA and the FIFe.

Since the spread of the Ragdoll breed in America during the early 1960s, a breeding pair of Ragdolls was exported to the UK. This was followed by eight more cats to fully establish the breed in the UK, where it is recognized by the Governing Council of the Cat Fancy

In 1994, a second group decided to leave the IRCA and form its own group owing to increasingly strict breeding restrictions. This group later established the Ragamuffin breed. Because Baker owned the rights to the name “Ragdoll”, no offshoot groups were legally able to call their cats Ragdolls until 2005, when the trademark on “Ragdoll” was not renewed.

The largest international Ragdoll breed club is the Ragdoll Fanciers’ Club International (RFCI).

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Channel: Animal Facts
Published: 2017-11-09 20:32:28
Duration: 8M58S
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5 Biggest Guard Dogs From Around The World!

5 Biggest Guard Dogs From Around The World!

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Dogs are mans best friend, and over the years have helped people with hunting, companionship, and even puling sleds. On of the best roles that they are suited to is Guarding, because of their natural defensive instincts, but some breeds are much more suited to this than others. To be an effective guard dog they need to be alert, adept at fighting and, importantly as big as they can be. In this video we will be looking at the 5 Biggest Guard Dogs from around the world, and why they are so good at what they do. Before we begin, make sure you hit that subscribe button to get notified every day for more amazing content! With this being said, let’s begin!

5.English Mastiff
4.American Akita
3.Caucasian Shepherd
2. ??
1. ????

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Channel: Top 5s Finest
Published: 2017-12-09 00:23:36
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Dogs 101 – Dogo Argentino

For more, visit http://animal.discovery.com/tv/dogs-101/#mkcpgn=ytapl1 | The Dogo Argentino might be the most muscular dog in all of dogville.
Channel: Animal Planet
Published: 2011-09-01 14:58:34
Duration: 3M13S
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Cats 101: Tabby Cats – 10 Interesting Facts about Tabby Cats – Animal Facts

Our Orange Tabby Cat, Rusty approves of this message.

Tabby Cats 101 – 10 Interesting Facts about Tabby Cats – Animal Facts

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A tabby is any domestic cat that has a coat featuring distinctive stripes, dots, lines or swirling patterns, usually together with a mark resembling an ‘M’ on its forehead. Tabbies are sometimes erroneously assumed to be a cat breed.[1] In fact, the tabby pattern is found in many breeds, as well as among the general mixed-breed population. The tabby pattern is a naturally occurring feature that may be related to the coloration of the domestic cat’s direct ancestor, the African wildcat (Felis lybica lybica), which — along with the European wildcat (Felis silvestris silvestris) and Asiatic wildcat (Felis lybica ornata) — has a similar coloration.

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Please watch: “Dogs 101: English Mastiff Biggest Dog Breed Fun Facts- Animal Facts”
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Channel: Animal Facts
Published: 2017-12-17 00:15:35
Duration: 7M11S
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Bentley our 10 week old English Mastiff puppy meets our 12 week old F2 and F6 Savannah kittens

Bentley our 10 week old English Mastiff puppy meets our 12 week old F2 and F6 Savannah kittens
Channel: Asha Max
Published: 2016-08-06 21:00:14
Duration: 3M57S
Views: 28750
Likes: 107
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