Best Dog Breeds Based on Your Job

Golden Retriever
Golden Retriever

Looking for a furry friend? It’s best not to just pick whatever dog breed you think is cute. Different breeds have different traits and some may be more suited to your lifestyle than others.

Of course, if you bond with a pup at the animal shelter, its breed won’t matter: love is love. If you want your canine friend to have a good pedigree though, here are the best dog breeds based on your job.

 

Here Are Best Dog Breeds Based on Your Job

 

10. Rottweiler: Airport Security Person

Rottweiler
Rottweiler

The Rottweiler is a rather intimidating dog that’s popular with police K9 units. Travellers will do anything to avoid getting flagged at customs if they know that airport security has one of these dogs by their side. Little do they know that Rottweilers are actually calm, level-headed gentle giants.

 

9. Giant Schnauzer: Actor

Giant Schnauzer
Giant Schnauzer

Whether you’re already one of Canada’s wealthiest actors or are striving to be, a giant schnauzer will be your ideal companion. These imposing dogs were bred as guardians, so they can keep those pesky paparazzi at bay while still being able to strike the perfect pose.

 

8. Newfoundland: Aquatic Veterinarian

Newfoundland
Newfoundland

The Newfoundland has traditionally been the Canadian fisherman’s preferred companion. These big balls of fur would haul fishing nets to shore and help in rescue missions at sea: skills that will come in handy as a helper for an aquatic veterinarian, who specializes in treating fish, turtles, whales and other marine species.

 

7. Doberman Pinscher: CRA Auditor

Doberman Pinscher
Doberman Pinscher

We tend to think of Doberman pinschers as guard dogs or police dogs but there’s a good reason why one of these is the dog for you if you’re an auditor with the CRA: Louis Dobermann, who developed this breed,

was a tax collector who wanted a scary-looking dog to protect him on his rounds since 19th-century Germany wasn’t one of the world’s top tax havens and his job could be downright dangerous. This is why Doberman pinschers are also called “tax-collector’s dogs”.

 

6. Cane Corso: Singer

Cane Corso
Cane Corso

The Cane Corso was originally bred to obliterate enemies of the Roman Empire. Later on, these dogs became guardians on Italian farms.

They’re also known as the “bodyguard dog”, so you’ll want one of these pups in your entourage if you’re aspiring to be one of the world’s richest singers.

 

5. Komondor: Hair Stylist

Komondor
Komondor

One Komondor, two Komondorok. These Hungarian dogs were originally bred to guard flocks of sheep because they could blend in but then surprise predators that came too close.

Their trademark dreadlocks require plenty of care so they don’t start smelling like an old mop and as a hairstylist, you’ll know exactly how to do that.

 

4. Boerboel: Physical Therapist

Boerboel
Boerboel

The Boerboel was originally bred to protect South African homesteads against predators like lions. Now they make a great companion if you’re a physical therapist: one of those high-paying jobs in Canada for women.

These dogs are intimidating but also calm and loving, with a soft spot for children. They make great therapy dogs and because of their size and strength, they can even lend a paw during a treatment session.

 

3. Swedish Vallhund: Fishing Guide

Swedish Vallhund
Swedish Vallhund

The Swedish Vallhund is the perfect pup to have if your job involves taking tourists out on fishing trips. This breed is a natural herder and will happily round up groups of people while on land.

While on the boat, your Swedish Vallhund will pretend it’s just like the Viking longship its ancestors used to sail on a thousand years ago.

 

2. Golden Retriever: Limnologist

Golden Retriever
Golden Retriever

Limnologists have one of the great environmental jobs, studying freshwater ecosystems. What better furry companion for a limnologist than a dog that was bred to retrieve waterfowl and still loves being in the water?

Golden retrievers are active and playful too. Just be careful that their friendly nature won’t get them into trouble with pond creatures.

 

1. Siberian Husky: Forester

Siberian Husky
Siberian Husky

Siberian huskies are very active dogs originally bred to pull sleds. They don’t like being left alone, so they’ll be in their element when they can go with you on long walks in the forest. Winter snow won’t put them off either.