The Weimaraner is a bright-eyed and gorgeous breed, but they're not excellent with kids. They're bred to hunt big wildlife, which can be the size of a child under 13.
Despite their diminutive size, Chihuahuas are not good for households with young children. These small dogs rely on their lips to protect them when their size can't, barking and biting when threatened.
Akitas are lovely and loyal, yet they've been bred as guard dogs for years. The instincts produced from this form of mating can be hard to wean and may be an issue when unfamiliar kids visit your home.
Pekingese are little dogs who bite and yip when they feel threatened, like Chihuahuas. These habits may not require much. Prodding, poking, and tail-pulling upset Pekingese.
Siberian huskies are lively, rough-playing canines. Strong dogs can accidentally damage a youngster, even with good intentions. Independent and headstrong, they're hard to train.
This breed looks and behaves like larger Siberian huskies. Alaskan Malamutes enjoy rough play and get rougher if they don't get enough exercise. They're stubborn and hard to teach, like huskies.
Reputable shih tzu breeders won't sell to families with young children. This breed loves to speed around and get under your feet, tripping adults and children who aren't careful.
Australian shepherds are herders by nature, therefore they may seek to corral young youngsters or nip at their heels to pull them in order. This breed is smart yet harder to teach.
Guardian dogs are chow chows. They appear like teddy bears, but they're not cuddly. Hugs aren't appreciated. Screaming or running youngsters may trigger its aggressive stance.