• All About the Siberian Husky Dog Personality

    Husky owners should most of the general information about huskies and their personalities. But what exactly is included in the husky personality package? What does husky personality really consist of? I’m going to briefly explain the primary aspects of husky dog personalities and what you’re expected to get from them.

    1. Hyperactivity – One of the most exposed traits of husky puppies, especially as puppies, is hyperactivity. If you already own a husky you may already know this from experience, and if you do not, you will find out just how hyper Siberian huskies can get.

    2. Rebelliousness – Huskies are among one of the few most rebellious breeds of dogs as it obtains the trait from its previous ancestors. Unless you have properly trained your husky, your dog will remain rebellious at all times. To prevent rebelliousness, you must do some obedience training.

    3. Eating Habits – Huskies usually develop intense eating habits shortly after birth. With increasing growth, huskies tend to consume more food on the daily basis. Some breeding experts successfully taught their huskies to consume little to no food; however, most attempts resulted in fatalities shortly after.

    Siberian husky dogs originated from Siberia, being extremely hardworking sled dogs that are meant to withstand extremely harsh weather conditions. Siberian husky dogs are typically aggressive and quite rebellious, although can be quite friendly and loyal if properly trained.

    Since Siberian husky dogs are extremely intelligent, this allows dog trainers to use this intelligence to their advantage. Siberian husky’s intelligence lets them observe and mimic many daily household activities such as opening doors with their canines or turning on the lights.

    Nevertheless, Siberian husky dogs are also intelligent enough to perform some not so desirable actions such as digging a tunnel for escape, climbing over fences, and opening your refrigerator and eating the food inside. Preventing such bad behavior simply means occupying your dog with other activities to do during the day.

    Well behaved Siberian husky dogs will never go into a room without your permission. After acquiring a Siberian husky dog, in just a few weeks you should be able to substantially train your husky to do a number of things at your home

    Siberian Husky Dog Lifespan & Health

    On average, a Siberian Husky dog will live for 12-15 years. The main health issues a Siberian husky dog will show are genetic problems such as seizures and certain eye problems. Around 2% of Siberian husky dogs will show hip dysplasia.

    Siberian Husky Dog Information

    Here’s some general Siberian husky dog information


    Male Siberian husky weights between 40 and 65 lbs.

    Female Siberian husky weights between 35 and 50 lbs.


    Male Siberian husky height is between 21 and 24 inches.

    Female Siberian husky height is between 20 and 22 inches.

    Coat – Thick double coat, hard undercoat and soft outer coat.

    Color – Siberian husky coat color ranges anything from white to black.

    Litter Size: Average Siberian husky litter size is between 6 to 8 puppies.

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    Take a look at some of the responses we have had to this article.

    1. Mike M
      Mar 5th

      Hi Folks, I’m a first time poster and am grateful to have this forum to seek answers to my questions.
      I have an 11 month old male Husky who has been raised as our family companion animal. He gets tons of free running exercise and is a happy, healthy dog.
      Our Husky demonstrates no objectionable behavioral characteristics, other then the usual puppy hyper activity and attempting to jump up on people when he first meets them. My understanding of the jumping up issue is that it represents a breed specific behavior and I am very attentive regarding this issue.
      What I’d like to ask specifically involves my concerns toward neutering him. I have performed considerable research on the subject prior to finding your site. All of which involved a good deal of controversy around the health and personality benefits of neutering any male dag. Therefore, I am left on the fence wondering whether or not to neuter and when to do it.
      In my heart, I do not want him to endure ‘any’ invasive operation. However if I were to see ‘real evidence’, that neutering him would improve his quality of life and longevity, I would certainly act upon such expert guidance.
      Thank you for taking the time to help me with this decision.

      • Dani
        Jul 13th

        I’m curious about this too…. What’s the answer

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