The Japanese word for the area where the dog would hunt birds and other small animals is "brushwood," hence the name Shiba Inu. This old breed has existed for more than 3,000 years.
This dog is one of the smaller non-sporting breeds recognised by the American Kennel Club. It occasionally went on hunts with its owner for larger game, such as deer, bears, and wild boars.
The Akita is a type of spitz that has ancestors and characteristics in common with other breeds of the same type.
The Akita is a well-liked family pet due to its bravery, strength, loyalty, and affection, despite the need for upkeep due to its thick double coat. Furthermore, they can grow to be enormous and weigh over 100 pounds.
While the Japanese chin or spaniel is the name given to the breed, these attractive, noble canines most likely originated in Korea or China more than 500 years ago.
These canines were well-known in Japan because of the Japanese aristocracy, who held them in the highest regard.
The Shikoku, sometimes referred to as the "Shikoku inu" or the "Kochi-ken," is a historically used as a hunting dog in Japan. They were highly prized as game trackers in Japan, especially for wild boar.
These canines are renowned for their stamina, wit, and attentiveness. The Shikoku is submissive to his master while being eager hunters.
The Tosa inu, the biggest of all Japanese breeds, is a rare Japanese mastiff-like breed that was designed to be the best fighting canine. In the Tosa region, where it first appeared, dogfighting used to be a significant and joyful event.