Pomsky Personality Temperament
Level of aggression Low (2/5)
Energy Very high (5/5)
Trainability Very high (5/5)
Shedding High (4/5)
Maintenance High (4/5)
Friendliness Friendly (4/5)
Health Average (3/5)
Maintenance cost Low (2/5)
Tolerance to separation For short periods of time (2/5)
Intelligence High (4/5)
Level of noise Low (2/5)
Guarding skills Might lick a stranger :) (1/5)
Facts about Pomsky
Pomsky isn’t just a simple hybrid of the two known breeds. These dogs combine the best breed qualities of the Siberian Husky and the Pomeranian Spitz.
The Pomsky is a furry aristocrat with an impressive price tag and the makings of a photo model that makes it easy to become the center of attention. Thanks to competent publicity and cute looks, these designer cuties have quickly evolved into one of the most popular, though unofficial, breeds of our time. As a result, those who want to get a real Pomsky puppy are willing to wait months for their turn in kennels, giving hefty amounts of money to the breeders of this hybrid. The Pomsky dogs have extremely sharp hearing and developed intuition and are able to sense danger at a very great distance.
If at any point a puppy begins to actively dig holes in the lawn, turn everything upside down in the house and bark at every passerby, don’t be alarmed that he has lost his mind. He's just choosing to follow the behavioral tactics of one of his parents.
The most valuable hybrid is considered to be an F1 generation puppy, so be sure to ask the breeder what generation your future pet belongs to.
Despite the fact these canines are easily recognizable, the Pomsky dogs are often confused with other similar breeds - the Finnish Lapphund and the Alaskan Klee Kai.
Husky and Spitz pups are not likely to be conceived at home because these dogs can only be artificially inseminated and this requires special medical equipment.
Meat and fish are usually given in raw form, since Pomsky is a carnivore and carnivores have a stomach that is perfectly capable of digesting raw food.
Training is best done between feedings, but not immediately after a meal.