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#10. Brussels Griffon

The Brussels Griffon is not a Yorkshire terrier. The Brussels Griffon, famous for "As Good As It Gets," adores snuggling and cat-style climbing.

#9. Standard schnauzer

Their whiskers help them find vermin. To avoid rats and other small creatures while hunting, their fur would mat together.

#8. Keeshonden

Dutch Patriots Party dogs were Keeshonds in the 18th century. Today, they're noted for their "monocle" markings that make them resemble glasses.

#7. Pekingese

Imperial China was serious about Pekingese. The theft was a capital offense. While their past is intense, their experience in Chinese palaces made them lovely lap dogs.

#6. Flat-coated retriever

Due to their gradual development, flat-coated retrievers make active pets. If you want a puppy-like dog, this may be it.

#5. Border terrier

Border terriers aren't ideal pets for hamsters or gerbils because they were designed to hunt tiny game. 

#4. Boykin spaniel

These canines were raised in South Carolina to accompany hunters on tiny boats while hunting wildlife.

#3. Dogo Argentino

Dogo Argentinos were originally trained to hunt huge creatures, such as pumas, which demanded speed and agility.

#2. Anatolian shepherd 

In Namibia, as part of the Livestock Guarding Dog Program, some Anatolian shepherd dogs protect sheep.

#1. Basenji

Inscriptions of Basenji were discovered in the Great Pyramid of Khufu, indicating that these dogs have a lengthy history.

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