Yorkies were originally bred to rid factories of rodents, but by the end of the Victorian era, they had become popular household pets.

Yorkshire Terriers

Because of their intelligence and keen sense of smell, "GSPs" are often regarded as exceptional hunting and field dogs.

German Shorthaired Pointers

Although Rottweilers have a reputation for being fierce protectors, they can make devoted and affectionate pets for their human families.

Rottweilers

All poodles, whether standard, miniature, or toy, share the same highly developed intelligence. Even though most poodles today are only household pets, their stylish "poodle clip" was originally created so that they wouldn't suffer as much from the cold water on their joints and internal organs.

Poodles

Beagles, being inquisitive and gregarious animals, often get themselves into trouble by following their noses.

Beagles

Both Presidents Coolidge and Harding had these noble and brave dogs.

Bulldogs

French bulldogs have large characters but can get by on very little exercise. It's no surprise that the big-eared dogs are also the most popular in the Big Apple, the Bay Area, and Miami.

French Bulldogs

Starring in such blockbuster films as "Full House," "Air Bud," and "Homeward Bound," this bright and sociable species has become something of a Hollywood A-lister.

Golden Retrievers

Because of their unwavering devotion to their primary caretakers, these canines frequently find employment as police dogs and assistance dogs.

German Shepherds

These friendly dogs have ruled the field for 28 years. "This is a do-it-all breed that needs to be with its humans," veteran breeder Erin Henlon-Hall told the American Kennel Club. "It can be taught to hunt, show, work with families, dock dive, track, and obey. Like baseball, hot dogs, and apple pie, it's American."

Labrador Retrievers

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