Friday, October 2

Top 5 Mixed Breed Dogs

Now in easier to read recipe form!

5. Mix one-half Border Collie with one-half Sussex Spaniel. If you are fresh out of Sussex Spaniel, any of the more common spaniels will do in a pinch.
Result: An attentive, energetic, and highly intelligent dog, though a bit precocious and with a definite tendency towards cheekiness.

4. First combine a Golden Labrador Retriever with any light-coloured Standard Poodle. You should end up with what is commonly (though exasperatingly) called a "Labradoodle". Next, take this "Labradoodle" and combine it with another Golden Lab Retriever to end up with what I like to think is a much more serious breed, the Labradabbadoodle.
Result: A nicely mannered, hypo-allergenic dog that doesn't look anything remotely like a poodle. Everybody wins.

3. Chef's Surprise. This is a fun recipe to try when you have friends coming over, or are planning on hosting a large party of some sort. Simply walk into the SPCA or your local dog pound and pick the first two canine ingredients that you see.
Result: Is anybody's guess, and the beauty is, you get a different result every time!

2. Take a common Whippet and combine it in the normal way with a German Shepherd. Allow to mature for approximately one year, then lock in an unadorned room with a wild Coyote of the opposite gender. (You may have to travel to a country market or even into the hills surrounding your town to collect a genuinely wild Coyote, but the effort is worth it, as the wild variety tends to be more delightfully unpredictable and this will show in the final product.) Wait approximately one hour. The time may vary depending on the situation; use your best judgment.
Result: After a suitable period of gestation, assuming you have followed the recipe correctly, you should be left with an obedient medium-sized, short-haired, large-eared little fellow who displays a quiet but engagingly friendly curiosity. Caution: be sure to return the wild Coyote to where you found him; the authorities seem to dislike when people transport this type of ingredient away from its natural habitat.

1. Take one-half Timber Wolf (or other variety, as long as it is a genuine Wolf) and combine with one-quarter German Shepherd and one-quarter Japanese Akita by the usual method. Acquiring the necessary Wolf component of this recipe may require a bit of persistence on your part, but it is well worth the effort. For detailed information on how to do so, see Farley Mowat's famous 18th century Canadian work, Never Cry Wolfe: Capturing Lupus by the Use of Stealthe & Sneakery. Also if you can pick up a dog that is already one-half German Shepherd and one-half Akita, you might save yourself some time (which you will need to go after that Wolf).
Result: If you manage to get this far, you should have a rather large dog with a distinctly wolfish head, a harsh, long, wild waterproof outer coat insulated with a thick, soft undercoat, and a quietly loyal and friendly disposition.

Happy breeding!

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