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  • Breed: Siberian Husky
  • Group: Purebred
  • Height: 20-24"
  • Weight: 35-60 lbs
  • HypoAllergenic: No
  • Coat: Straight, Soft
  • Activity:
  • With Children:
  • With Animals:
  • Grooming:
  • Guard:
  • Trainability:

SIBERIAN HUSKY PUPPIES FOR SALE

Our Siberian Husky puppies for sale bring beauty, stability, and energy into your home.  Needing regular exercise and having intelligence, Siberian Huskies need plenty of exercise and consistency in their lives.  Browse our Siberian Husky puppies and bring this beautiful breed into your family!

Are you looking for a beautiful dog with a medium-sized body that loves activity and exercise? Do you want a dog that is more independent and needs consistency in its life?

If this describes the dog you want, then browse our Siberian Husky puppies for sale below!

As an active, intelligent breed, Siberian Huskies require daily exercise to keep them from getting bored and mischievous. They love activity and aren’t afraid of hard work.

They also have a beautiful, soft coat with unique body markings, bright eyes, and wolf-like features. Owning a Siberian Husky is sure to turn heads!

So, check out our Siberian Husky puppies for sale. Or, if you want to keep browsing check out all our puppies for sale.

Active: The Siberian Husky was made to run and be active, usually a minimum of 30-60 minutes daily. Without regular, active exercise, they can become bored and cause trouble – including using their intelligence in negative ways.

Independent: Siberian Huskies don’t need as much attention or love as some breeds, but they still love spending time with their owners and other people. They are generally not very aggressive toward strangers.

Hard Working: Even though they are a medium-sized dog and not as large as many working breeds, the Siberian Husky is a hard worker. Developed initially as sled dogs, they are not afraid to work hard and put their power to use.

Intelligence: The breed is smart and can learn things on their own quickly. However, their intelligence sometimes gets them into trouble with their reputation as escape artists and causing other problems, especially when left alone or bored.

Stubborn: The Siberian Husky breed is known for its stubbornness and needs consistent training. Many recommend that inexperienced dog owners not buy the breed because of the time, training, and care they require to be properly trained and disciplined. Some owners invest in obedience classes to help ensure better training.

As their name indicates, the Siberian Husky was originally bred and developed in Northeastern Asia aby the Chukchi people. They were bred and raised to pull sleds over ice and snow.

Because of the Chukchi people’s isolation in the North, the Siberian Husky breed remained quite pure for an unusually long time.

In the early 1900s, people began noticing the breed’s work ethic, power, and beauty. It entered Alaska in 1908 and has been used in many dog sled races since then.

This popularity increased when a Siberian Husky dog sled team rushed a lifesaving serum to a community in Nome, Alaska. The lead dog of this expedition, Balto, has a statue in New York City’s Central Park.

While Siberian Huskies are still used for snow and ice dog teams in snow regions around the globe, they have also become popular in parts of the world where snow and ice are not prevalent. The American Kennel Club recognized it as a breed in 1930.

The Siberian Husky is a medium-sized dog breed. Adult dogs stand 20-24″ tall at the shoulder and typically weigh 35-60 pounds.

The breed has an average dog life expectancy of 12-14 years.

Siberian Huskies are known for their distinct coat markings and body features. These features include:

  • A beautiful, soft, thick coat
  • Multi-colored coat and markings
  • Blue or bright multi-colored eyes
  • Wolf-like face and features

 Siberian Husky dogs have a double coat, which includes a thick undercoat.  This gives them a furry appearance.    

Most of the year, they don’t shed excessively and should be groomed several times a week.

Twice a year, however, they shed their undercoat.  During these times, they shed a lot and need to be groomed daily to remove the old coat and hair.  Even if groomed properly, they will often leave loose hair in their surroundings during these shedding times.

Even though they have thicker hair, they are usually a clean breed and don’t require many baths.

 The Siberian Husky has always been known as a healthy breed, and it is not known to have any significant diseases or health issues that are not common to most dogs in general.

Like all dog breeds, they are susceptible to hip and elbow dysplasia, two of the most common health issues among dogs.

Hip and elbow dysplasia occurs when the leg or hip becomes weakened, and it can result in arthritis or potential lameness if not addressed.

One of the best ways to prevent this is by keeping your dog from too much running on hard surfaces, especially when they are puppies.

Because of their high-shedding seasons during the year, Siberian Huskies are not a great breed for those with allergy concerns.

Allergens are caused by dander, which is dead skin cells.  These skin cells are shed by any animal, including humans.  While regular brushing helps reduce this dander on a Siberian Husky, it will not remove the problem.

If you have someone in your home with animal allergy concerns, it is good to consult your family physician before bringing a Siberian Husky home.

  • How much exercise do Huskies need?
    Huskies are active dogs who love to work! They need a minimum of 30-60 minutes of exercise a day, and thrive on more.
  • Are Huskies dangerous around strangers?
    No, despite their intimidating, wolf like appearance, Huskies are friendly with strangers to a fault. They don’t have strong guarding or protective instincts. In fact, it is jokingly said that a Husky would aid a burglar before posing a threat. Therefore, they do not make great guard dogs.
  • Do Huskies bark a lot?
    Huskies do not bark. But they LOVE to vocalize. They will whine, moan, and sometimes let out a full-blown howl.
  • Do Siberian Huskies have wolf in their ancestry?
    All dogs share some genetic material with wolves. The two species are similar in a lot of ways. However, they are separate species with very different traits. Siberian Huskies, like all dogs, share some genetic material with wolves. However, it doesn’t seem that they have much more wolf in them than other dogs. That is, wolves were not bred with dogs to create Huskies or anything like that. Huskies are simply an old breed of dog and happen to look a lot like wolves.
  • Do Huskies get destructive?
    Yes, sometimes. Huskies are smart and need lots of mental stimulation to keep them happy. If they become bored, they are likely to become destructive or find a way to escape the yard and go looking for fun.
  • Are Siberian Huskies hard to train?
    Huskies training is not for the faint of heart. Huskies can be stubborn and not overly eager to please, which can make them hard to train. They do best with confident, experienced trainers who deliver firmness and consistency.
  • Why do Huskies have different colored eyes?
    Huskies can have blue eyes, brown eyes, one blue and one brown eye, or parti-colored eyes that are blue and brown mottled. This is a genetic phenomenon. Parti-colored eyes are the rarest type, and are only found in about 5% of Huskies.
  • How do Huskies handle the heat and cold?
    Huskies were made to withstand cold temperatures, so they do fine with cold weather. However, their thick coats make it difficult for them to withstand a lot of heat.
  • Do Siberian Huskies wander off a lot?
    Absolutely. Huskies are notorious escape artists who find and take advantage of EVERY opportunity to escape the yard. When they do escape, they will roam far and wide.
  • Can a Husky be an inside dog?
    It’s possible. Just keep in mind that Huskies are active and will need to be well-exercised if you don’t want them to become destructive in your apartment. Also keep in mind that they don’t do well with hot temperatures.