World Most Expensive Dogs.

 Most Expensive Dog Breeds in the World

1. Kerry Blue Terrier

Like other Irish terrier breeds, it’s assumed that Kerry Blues have lived on the Emerald Isle for centuries, but due to their humble origins as ratters and farm dogs there are few mentions of the breed before the 20th century. In 1847, though, one writer does describe a bluish slate-colored dog with darker patches and blotches, and, often, tan markings on legs and muzzle. It was supposed that these bluish-black dogs were very widespread in Kerry, but it also developed in other counties. The first Kerry Blue Terrier was shown in 1913 and the club was established in Dublin seven years later.Kerry Blue Terriers should be upstanding, well-knit and well proportioned‚ with well-developed muscles in the terrier style.

With a purchase price at $600, this dog might be inexpensive. However, due to their many health concerns, healthcare costs can reach up to $7,000. If taken care of, they can live up to 15 years.

2. Great Dane

A full-grown Great Dane can weigh up to 175 pounds and stand over 30 inches tall.
On his hind legs, he towers over most people.
That is one big dog!
But the Great Dane no clumsy oaf. In fact, they’re admired for their elegance and regal bearing.
Understanding a dog’s temperament is one of the most important elements of choosing a pet.

The Great Dane breed is a big dog with an average price of $800. Although they are easy to groom, they have many health concerns such as cardiomyopathy. This breed has a life expectancy of 7 to 10 years. The average healthcare costs are expected to be around $7,100.

3. Bernese Mountain Dog

The purchase price for one of these huge 120-pound dogs is around $800. This breed has many health concern like elbow and hip dysplasia which will cost you around $6,500.

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4. German Shepherd

The first impression of a good German Shepherd Dog is that of a strong, agile, well muscled animal, alert and full of life. It is well balanced, with harmonious development of the forequarter and hindquarter. The dog is longer than tall, deep-bodied, and presents an outline of smooth curves rather than angles. It looks substantial and not spindly, giving the impression, both at rest and in motion, of muscular fitness and nimbleness without any look of clumsiness or soft living. The ideal dog is stamped with a look of quality and nobility – difficult to define, but unmistakable when present. Secondary sex characteristics are strongly marked, and every animal gives a definite impression of masculinity or femininity, according to its sex.

Known for their intelligence as a sheepherder, the purchase price for one is around $800. Although they can live for up to 13 years, their healthcare costs up to$20,500. What causes their healthcare to be so expensive is treating common health conditions such as hip dysplasia and perianal fistulas.

5. Chow Chow

The Chow Chow, among the world’s most singular and possibly oldest breeds, is depicted in artifacts of China’s Han Dynasty (c. 206 b.c.), but evidence suggests Chows go back much further and are progenitors of other spitz-type breeds—from the burly Norwegian Elkhound to the dainty Pomeranian.

6. Golden Retriever

The Golden Retriever, well-known to be a family dog, can cost up to $1,000. Each grooming visit may cost around $56 because of their glorious golden coats. As for their medical costs, Golden Retrievers have many known health conditions, costing you as much as $17,500.
The Golden Retriever, well-known to be a family dog, can cost up to $1,000. Each grooming visit may cost around $56 because of their glorious golden coats. As for their medical costs, Golden Retrievers have many known health conditions, costing you as much as $17,500.

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7. Lakeland Terrier

Back in 1952 my father paid £8gns (£8.40) for a 7 month old Lakeland Terrier called Kelda Tea Rose which my brother and I named Lassie. This started for me a lifetime in the breed. In February 1955 we registered our first litter, from which I kept a bitch called Inchmore Beauty or Rosie to her friends! She and I were constant companions for 14 years. My only time without a Lakeland was when I was working abroad. My dogs are primarily pets. It was great fun watching them running free as I rode a horse over Dartmoor.

A Lakeland Terrier is a high maintenance breed. Healthcare costs can cost up to $1,000, each grooming visit can cost an average of $65, and the purchase price alone is $1,200. It might not seem too expensive compared to the other breeds, but a Lakeland Terrier needs weekly grooming.

8. Samoyed

The Samoyed breed is a rare breed with a purchase price of $1,200.   They are distinguishable by their fluffy white coats. They have an average life expectancy of around 12 to 14 years. They are also prone to many health problems like corneal dystrophy and auto-immune conditions, causing healthcare to cost up to $4,800.

9. Rottweiler

The Rottweiler is one of the more recognizable breeds with his large head, solidly muscled body, and distinctively handsome black-and-tan markings. He is intelligent, strong, and loyal. His fans seem to fall into two camps: Those who consider their dogs to be large but gentle love bugs, and those who wish their dogs to be anything but. News stories of killer Rotties in the hands of inexperienced or less-than-savory owners have turned many people off the bad-to-the-bone dogs, but reputable breeders are picking up the pieces and restoring the reputation of the breed. A word to the wise: Don’t underestimate this dog’s power and protectiveness.

A Rottweiler is a large dog with a price of approximately $1,200 and a life expectancy of eight to 10 years. This breed’s grooming costs are $36 each visit. Known for their fierce and dangerous traits, the healthcare expense for a dog of this breed is around $7,800.

10. Alaskan Malamute

The Alaskan Malamute stands 23 to 25 inches at the shoulder and weighs 75 to 85 pounds. Everything about Mals suggests their origin as an arctic sled dog: The heavy bone, deep chest, powerful shoulders, and dense, weatherproof coat all scream, “I work hard for a living!” But their almond-shaped brown eyes have an affectionate sparkle, suggesting Mals enjoy snuggling with their humans when the workday is done. Mals are pack animals. And in your family “pack,” the leader must be you. If a Mal doesn’t respect you, he will wind up owning you instead of the other way around. Firm but loving training should begin in early puppyhood. That said, a well-behaved Mal is a joy to be with—playful, gentle, friendly, and great with kids.

This wolf-like breed can cost around $1,200 with healthcare going as high as $7,700. They have a high risk of obtaining diabetes which means daily medication. This breed needs frequent grooming which costs $85 a visit.

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