10 most dangerous dogs in the world

 10 most dangerous dogs in the world

I imagine there should be an article on Animal Planet, History Channel, et al that needs a new angle: perhaps to discover the most amazing, vicious, and dangerous dogs in the world. After all, they've covered everything else, and they're probably out of gear. So it could be as I would represent it ... The most dangerous dogs in the world. The show begins ... ... Our attention must be focused on the most dangerous dogs in the world. We will rank dangerous dogs starting with number 10 on the Danger Scale for Dogs. 

10. The Chihuahua sub-toy. 

Our experts consider him to be one of the most dangerous dogs in the world in part because of his extremely tiny size. A Chihuahua Sub Toy reaches an average height of 102 millimeters. When they bark like all Chihuahuas do, the height of their tiny barks is high enough to crack car windshields, rendering the unhappy driver unable to see oncoming traffic ... which often results in accidents. deadly. For the reason that deaths are almost always unintentional, we rate the Toy Chihuahua at number 10, but still one of the most dangerous dogs in the world. 

9. Position number 9 is held by Carlin. 

Often referred to as the Chinese Pug because of its importance in Chinese history. In the past, many Chinese emperors had them as companion dogs; however, there is a darker side to the Pug. They were originally used as attack dogs to prevent barbarians from entering the Chinese side of the Great Wall. However, when placed in high-stress roles i.e. attack, guard, etc., the Pug ran and hid in nearby streams. Regardless, they were mainly used by the Chinese as attack dogs, as that's all they had back then. In fact, the only way a pug would attack an armed barbarian was in the unlikely event that he had a piece of beef strapped to his sleeve or shield. However, since the Pug has historically been used as an attack dog despite its incompetence on the battlefield, we must rank it number 9 on the Danger Dog scale.

8. In the 8th position is the Romanian hockey dog. 

So named because in communist times in Romania, as part of a plan orchestrated by Nicolae Ceausescu, the former megalomaniac leader, Romanian hockey coaches trained these generally docile dogs to attack any member of an opposing team. hitting the puck. It was believed that the Hungarians had brainwashed their dogs using a form of veterinary transfer psychology (VTP) into believing that a hockey puck was their master. As soon as the opposing team hit a puck, the dog was placed on the ice with specially equipped skates and immediately attacked the opposing team. It scared their competition so much that the Hungarian team placed at least in the top 5 of the Olympics. Because this type of dog is normally not a threat to Hungarian society but is only aggressive when placed on the ice, we have to give the Romanian hockey dog the number 8 ranking. 

7. Number 7 on the Danger scale is Ukrainian Saint Bernard. 

Traditionally, the Saint Bernard's have been known to save downhill skiers with a bit of brandy and the ability to slide almost anything, including a New York City bus down the side of a mountain. However, the Ukrainian breed has a very turbulent past. They invariably find skiers and always try to save them, but due to their incredible clumsiness, the Ukrainian breed usually ends up causing an avalanche resulting in the death or maiming of the distressed skier. Because Ukraine has so few significant mountains, and the Chornobyl nuclear power plant meltdown has kept mountain passes at a pleasant 73 Fahrenheit all year round, the death toll is only a fraction of that. what it would be if those same dogs worked in the Alps. When asked why they continue to use the Ukrainian breed instead of the safer Western European varieties, the Ukrainian Ski Patrol always responds this way: "Well ... they are cheap!" accompanied by a shrug of the shoulders.
For this reason and for the many unintentional deaths caused by this dog, we place the Ukrainian Saint Bernard in 7th place. 

6. The Mini-Schnauzer keeps the number 6 on the dog danger scale. 

While the miniature variety is not completely aggressive, it does have a dangerous side. When they meet someone new, they become so excited and joyful that they dance madly and always pee on the floor. This isn't usually a problem, but when indoors it usually messes up tile floors or any other slippery surface. When a dog jumps to spread the small puddle, it makes the ground dangerously slippery. There have been approximately 1,100 deaths attributed to young schnauzers. Despite their sunny disposition, for this reason, the friendly little Schnauzers rank # 6 on the canine risk scale. 

5. Rapscallion Hound "Trick" is ranked.  

5. It doesn't get its name by performing cute little tricks like rolling, shaking your hand, or other friendly tricks. Instead, the Rapscallion Hound hails from the island of Crete where the indigenous people, who were mostly Roma, bred a Turkish Elkhound with a Pomeranian and developed this strange breed of dog. Despite their extreme intelligence, Rapscallions are subtle little dogs that tend to be ... just sneaky. Gypsies used them as booby-traps in large cities and often threw a dagger into their hands in a threatening position as if they were killing a dog. Passers-by may see this "cute" dog on the verge of death and help him immediately. The gypsies then turn the knife on the unfortunate rescuer and immediately steal or steal it, with the dog being completely complicit in the crime. This behavior, of course, reached the 21st century as the dog owner now uses a .357 Magnum or any other powerful pistol. (See illustration) Although there are no known deaths resulting suffices to place Rapscallion at number 5 on the canine risk scale. 

4. Four Spot is owned by the Beagle Des Plaines. 

The Beagle looks a lot like the Beagle A La The Comic Strip, "Peanuts," but that's the only similarity. The Plains Beagle was originally a small dog of Scandinavian invaders and has since been called the Norse Imperial Beagle. During the eleventh century, it was alleged that Norse men, led by Lev Erickson, made their way into North America and reached as far west as what we now know as the Loeb District of Chicago. When food supplies declined, the Norse Party of Discovery, out of despair, attempted to eat the distinctive beagles. Sensing the danger, the beagles darted and lost in the green stretch of the Midwest. Over hundreds of years, they formed small wolf-like horns and hunted mare horses. When the Indians first saw the Plains Beagle, they mistook it for a friendly variety and tried to break down the house (or rather, break them with tents). The left-handed chief of the warriors of the Labrenzi was the first to curse them after he was severely bitten on his right hand. Today the plains beagle is said to be the piranha to the Amazon. Legend has it that Laprinz was almost completely destroyed by the Plains Beagle, but this was not fully proven by the Western media at the time. For their fierce reputation, they would take fourth place on the Canine Risk Scale.

3. The Micronesian Sea Lion Dog ranks third and is a close relative, in appearance (only) to the Toy Manchurian Retriever. 

The sea lion-dog is a fierce predator not of the ugly sea lions but of seals. The Micronesians wanted to maintain an active tourist base on the idyllic island of Pohnpei, and having wild dogs attacking gentle seals would definitely put a curl in this area as a tourist destination. Therefore, they managed to convince the world that this predatory dog only hunted ugly sea lions. However, Sea Lion Dogs attack seals as their main source of food. When seals are not available, one might think that dogs would pursue sea lions. Error! Their second favorite dish is scuba diving. It might taste like the neoprene rubber of a wetsuit or the tanning oil they rub on their skin while they wait to go to the dive site. Whatever it is, when you dive into the southern seas, be careful. In 1947, Jacques Cousteau refused to take a dip in the water, citing the danger of these" devil dogs! The reason he did not dive when the dogs were about 35 miles away. We don't know how many deaths can be attributed to the predation of the Micronesian sea lion dog, but whatever the number, it would make this sinister predator number three on the world's dangerous dog scale. 

2. The Hot Dog. 

Although in fact not a real dog, but a closely related kind of food, the Hot Dog has probably claimed more lives than all the wars put together in the history of the world. I was running out of dogs and thought the hot dog concept was right. Do you have any idea what goes into making a hot dog? The ingredients in the average hot dog are more toxic than miniature airplane glue or cobra venom. However, when devilishly mixed up, and stuffed into a reddish-brown colored tube, the hot dog while tasting pretty good, is a deadly weapon. Mao Tse Dung, the former dictator of Red China, has been said to have suggested that China ship over 11 billion tons of hot dogs to the United States, Britain, and Canada to destroy the powers. Western countries, “. from within.” Fortunately, the plan was never implemented. And so, we have to give the humble Hot Dog number two on the Dog Danger scale. 

1. We have to go back in time to around 730 AD to find the number one dangerous dog of all time. 

This brings us to the most infamous of all dogs on the Dog Danger scale. That would be the creature Beowolf was really afraid of ... Grindel. but it's pretty sinister that Beowulf is really scared of Grindel. Additionally, Beowulf appears to have ties to dogs himself. Either way, Grindel was a fierce monster. The heroic Beowulf was able to use a concoction similar to silly mastic and wine to lure Grindel down a grassy hill (historically a very dangerous place) and kill Grindel. However, let the reader know that before his death, Grindel killed almost every population in Iceland, Greenland, and what we now call Finland. It also ate most of the cod, swordfish, and sturgeon populations off the Irish coast of the North Atlantic. 

If the beef jerky was a fish swimming in those waters at that time, it would have eaten it all. And if Beowulf hadn't stopped this creature, he probably would have killed all the sailors in Western Europe, Asia, and the Americas. The 8th-century world of Beowulf would be a much different place if that had happened. And so we owe Beowulf a debt of gratitude and put number one on the dog danger scale back to Grindel, the most dangerous dog (maybe one). 
This seals it to the most dangerous and deadliest dogs in the world. Oftentimes when we see a friendly little pup, we can easily forget that behind this gentle dog's charm and friendly behavior can lie a dangerous, bloodthirsty killer, the Dangerous Dog. Author's note: Your dog may not be dangerous, but he may smell it and have fleas.
Next Post Previous Post
No Comment
Add Comment
comment url