The blond cover shows an Alaskan husky pop and pup. Open the card to a 3-D scene of a handsome Alaskan husky sled dog and two cute pups beside a wood dog house. They are having a family day off.
The husky sled dog personality is soft and affectionate. He is alert, adaptable, eager to please, and extremely loyal. Because huskies are pack animals, they love to spend time with their humans and participate in family activities. They are bright, intuitive, and easy to train but also tend to forget and need reminding. They love little humans (children) and use them as an outlet for their energy.
The majority of Alaskan huskies have pointy ears and a tail that curls over their backs.
A card for dog lovers, and lovers of rambunctious dogs. A card for someone who loves winter sports. An Iditarod* fan.
You’re looking a little husky.
If you tell my Sheltie to jump off a cliff, he will obediently do so. If you tell my Husky to jump off a cliff, he will say “After you, Mom.” Now you tell me, which dog is smarter?
If you look into a Husky’s eyes he’ll show you his soul.
The average dog is a nicer person than the average person.
Rambunctious, rumbustious, delinquent dogs become angelic when sitting.
More about huskies:
Mischievous dogs with incredible energy, huskies typically don’t bark. Instead they talk to one another and their humans in a soft “woo woo woo” sound. They seem to have a language all their own and if more than one is present, howling sessions are quite common.
Huskies love the outdoors and especially the SNOW!! If it’s snowing outside, they’ll drive you crazy until you let them out. They’re happiest when they’re working, cross-country skiing, sledding, running along your bike, hiking, or any other outdoor activity.
Alaskan huskies are highly efficient sled dogs and the breed of choice for world-class dog sled racing and sprint competition.
Huskies are often referred to as “Houdini’s.”
*The Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race is an annual long-distance sled dog race run in early March from Anchorage to Nome, entirely within the US state of Alaska. Mushers and a team of 16 dogs, of which at least 5 must be on the towline at the finish line, cover the distance in 8–15 days or more.