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Labradors are dogs of medium to large size. Male Labradors have a height between 56 to 63 cm whereas the height of female Labradors ranges between 54 to 60 cm. In terms of their weight, male Labradors weigh between 30 to 36 kilograms and female Labradors weigh between 27 and 32 kilograms.
Labrador's fur is relatively short and shiny. It can be black, brown, or yellow in color.

The dog is strong and very active. Its hindquarters are well-built and muscular. This dog is easy to train, gets along well with kids and other dogs, and is loyal to the family. Eager to please. Friendly, faithful, and hardworking. Shows no aggression. Can be used for hunting, as a companion, or for work.
Originates from: In the early 19th century, people arrived in Newfoundland, Canada from England.
In the early days of Newfoundland and Canada, and in the early 19th century in New Zealand, indigenous people lived in these lands. Indigenous people collected fish that had escaped from fishermen's nets and retrieved waterfowl while hunting in frozen lakes.
Colors: black, beige, yellow, chocolate.
Size: large.
female dog
Height at the top: between 53 and 58 centimetres
Weight: between 25 and 32 kilograms
Male dog
Height at the shoulder: 56 to 61 centimeters
Weight ranges between 27 and 34 kilograms

The fur is short, tough, straight, thick, and glossy. Only a little brushing is needed to maintain it in excellent condition.
Requirement for physical activity: The breed is very active and can't be kept in a restricted area. Requires human contact every day. Enjoys energetic activities, particularly swimming.


Physical Features

Overall Apperance

Traits and Conduct

Friendly, intelligent, patient, sociable, hardworking, non-aggressive, great with children. Consistent behaviour. This dog breed is quick learner, obedient, and moderately skilled at problem solving.
This breed comes with special skills such as: a keen sense for smell, good at retrieving objects, excellent swimming skills, and is easy to train.
In terms of health, this breed is generally hardy and does not have many breed-specific diseases. This breed is typically healthy and robust. Possible issues include malformed paws, epilepsy, progressive retinal atrophy, and skin allergies.
This breed is suitable for: This breed can be a great sporting and hunting dog, guide dog for the blind, drug and explosives detector, lifeguard, or companion dog for families, children, and those with disabilities.
However, they are not suitable as guard or bodyguard dogs.
The ideal owner for this breed: Energetic and enjoys physical activity such as exercise, playing and long walks with the dog.
Prefers living in a place with a small garden or yard and requires plenty of exercise. Requires both physical activity and human companionship.


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