Dealing with your microchip for your Shiloh Shepherd is a boring administrative task, but one of the most important things to ensure is kept up to date. Read more to find out why.
Breeder Tina Barber wanted to create a breed that combined the intelligence and loyalty of the German Shepherd with the size and strength of the Alaskan Malamute.
She carefully selected and bred dogs from both breeds to create a new breed that was strong, loyal, and intelligent.
Barber named the breed after her daughter's middle name, Shiloh, and the breed was officially recognized by the International Shiloh Shepherd Dog Club in 1995.
Today, the Shiloh Shepherd is a popular breed for families and individuals who want a large, loyal, and intelligent companion.
These dogs are known for their strength, intelligence, and loyalty, as well as their gentle and loving nature.
The Shiloh Shepherd is an ideal family pet, as they are devoted to their owners and love to be around children.
They are also highly trainable and make excellent guard dogs.
The Shiloh Shepherd is a unique breed that has become increasingly popular in recent years.
Shiloh Shepherd Breed Facts
Height (Adult): Male: 28 to 32 inches Female: 26 to 30 inches
Weight (Adult): Male: 70 to 90 lbs Female: 60 to 80 lbs
Life Expectancy: 10 to 14 years
Origin: United States
Temperament: Loyal, Intelligent, Protective, Calm, and Adaptable
There are many reasons why you should have your Shiloh Shepherd spayed or neutered, not least of all because it will likely improve their quality of life (and stop you from worrying about a litter of puppies). Here’s what you need to know.
We’ve noted the signs you need to look out for that might suggest that your Shiloh Shepherd is potentially bored or lonely. Read them and see what options you may have.
We know how time can be limited to give your Shiloh Shepherd ample exercise. Here’s some tips on other ideas that you can follow as well as how to find the right dog walker for your Shiloh Shepherd too.