The Harrier is a mediumsized dog breed of the hound class, used for hunting hares by trailing them. It resembles an English Foxhound but is smaller, though not as small as a Beagle.
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In this video, we are counting down the top 10 facts about the Harrier Dog that you might not know.
A Quick Overview: Group: Hound Dogs Weight: 45 to 60 pounds Height: 19 to 21 inches tall at the shoulder Life Expectancy: 1012 years
Built to work, Harriers have lots of bone and substance for their size. Their muzzles are long with a welldeveloped nose and open nostrils. Their eyes are dark, alert, and intelligent. Speed is not as important as stamina for these dogs. Hares and foxes have been known to drop from exhaustion after being pursued by a relentless pack of Harriers.
Harriers have long, dropped ears, and their feet have thick pads that enable them to run for hours through rough terrain. They have broad chests to provide lots of room for their hearts and lungs. Their tails are set high and carried upright (not curled over their backs), making it easier for hunters to see them from a distance or in thick brush.
Harriers have a playful, outgoing personality. They are not quite as outgoing as the Beagle, but they definitely love to be around people and other animals. They generally are sweettempered and tolerant of children. You should watch them, however, around pets that aren't dogs. Because they are pack dogs, they generally get along well with other dogs but may see cats, hamsters, and other noncanine pets as prey. They like to live in a pack, whether the pack is made up of other dogs or people.
You should always keep in mind that your Harrier is an active dog who likes to explore and track. Some like to bay (a loud, prolonged bark). You should have a wellsecured fence your dog can't jump over or crawl under, and when you take your Harrier to unsecured areas, such as a park, be sure to keep him on a leash. Otherwise, he may take off, chasing a squirrel or a rabbit.
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