Corgis have a lot to say. While you may find the individual corgi who is quieter, as a whole, corgis are known for being vocal. The good news is, corgis love to learn and with proper obedience training, you can manage your corgi’s barking behavior.
Corgis bark for the same reasons as other dogs. They are bored. They need exercise. They are warning you about something out of the ordinary. They want something — food, attention or to move that cow to the other end of the field. Corgis are the smallest of the herding dog breeds and because they were originally bred to work long, hard days, many corgis have lots of energy. That means they are going to bark more than many other kinds of dogs if they don’t get enough exercise every day. Ensuring your corgi gets to burn off that excess energy with long walks and some time to run will help you to manage excessive barking.
Corgis often seem to be desperate to communicate with their human caretakers and will use all kinds of sounds to get their message across. In addition to barking, corgis grumble, grunt and whine, along with many other “words.” Many corgi guardians say their dogs “talk.” This ongoing conversation that many corgis have with any creature who will listen will sometimes be mistaken for growling by those not familiar with the little herding dog’s “talk.” On occasion, corgis have been incorrectly labeled as aggressive just because they try so hard to express themselves.
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