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5 Quiet Dog Breeds That Rarely Bark

Quiet Dog Breeds
Written by Jacqueline Camron
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If you’re looking for the quietest dog breed out there, look no further than those on this list. These dogs are not only low-barking but also calm and patient, making them great for families with kids or other creatures in their home who might bark at any given moment.

Anatolian Shepherd

The Anatolian Shepherd is a gentle, loyal, and protective dog. They’re often described as being good with kids, but this breed does need training from an early age to curb their instinctual reactions to strangers.

They also make excellent watchdogs because of their ability to alert you when someone comes near your home or yard without making any noise. The Anatolian Shepherd is known for its natural abilities in this regard—it can be trained very quickly!

This breed loves being outdoors and rarely barks unless there’s something they want that they feel will help protect them (like food). If you’re looking for an easygoing dog that doesn’t bark too much—and maybe even needs some extra exercise? Try one out!

Basenji

Basenjis are a very quiet breed. They typically don’t bark at all, and when they do it’s usually only in response to something else that has happened or is happening nearby. This can be very helpful if you live in an apartment complex or other highly populated area where barking may otherwise be heard by the neighbors (or your landlord).

Basenjis are also very independent and do not need a lot of attention from their owners—they’re happy just hanging out on the couch or keeping themselves busy with toys while you’re away at work or school! The only time they’ll bark is if someone approaches them too closely—but even then, it’s usually just one short vocalization before they stop whatever activity they were doing beforehand and resume whatever it was that got them started in the first place: playing fetch with their favorite ball toy for example.”

The great Pyrenees

The great Pyrenees is an excellent choice for people who live in colder climates. They’re also great with children and other pets, which means they might make a good choice for families with pets that can be noisy. The great Pyrenees are also less likely to bark than other dogs because of their thick coats, which help them keep warm when it gets cold outside.

The great Pyrenees are known for being calm, gentle giants who don’t require much training or socialization—but they do need to exercise regularly If you have time to take your dog out every day (or even twice per week), this breed will be happy with all sorts of outdoor activities like hiking or playing fetch at the park (or whatever else floats your boat). You’ll also find that these dogs love cuddling up next to anyone willing enough – so if there’s someone in your life who loves being around animals but doesn’t want one herself/himself then this may be a perfect match!

Newfoundland

Newfoundland is one of the rarest dog breeds in the world. They make great family dogs, as they are extremely loyal and gentle. They are not prone to barking and require little or no training for obedience training. You can also expect your Newfoundland to be very patient with children as well, which makes them ideal companions for families with young children or those with pets that may be high-strung (like cats).

Shih Tzu

Shih Tzu is a small, lapdog-like breed of dog. They have long silky coats and are known for their affectionate nature. They make great house pets and are very trainable, but need plenty of exercise to stay fit.

Shih Tzu puppies are very playful and love to play with children when they’re young enough to understand what they’re doing (about 3-4 months old). However, if you want your Shih Tzu puppy to be more relaxed around strangers or other dogs at any age—especially as he or she grows older—it may be best not to introduce them until about 3 months old because this age allows him/her time spent learning about his surroundings without being overly excited by them all at once; otherwise he might become too rowdy around other dogs later on down the road!

Just because you want a big dog doesn’t mean you have to deal with the noise.

Just because you want a big dog doesn’t mean you have to deal with the noise. Smaller dogs are quieter and more likely to be easy for your neighbors to live with, too.

If your home is in an urban area or close-by neighbors might complain about the barking, then it’s important to consider how much of an issue this will be when choosing which breed of dog might work best for you and your family.

Conclusion

When you’re looking for a new pet, it can be easy to get caught up in the hype of breeds like German shepherds and golden retrievers. But there are plenty of other options out there too! These dogs may not have the same level of fame, but they do make great pets—and if you want to keep an eye on your neighbors’ barking habits when they’re at home with theirs (or even sleep through them), then maybe these breeds might be just what you need.

About the author

Jacqueline Camron

Hi Everyone, I am Jacqueline Camron. I believe that everyone can live with dogs in a good way, So if want to know more? You are welcome to join us!