The 12 Most Fluffy Dogs Ever

An Old English Sheepdog holding his toy.

If you adore dogs, you may find it difficult to think that there is anything that can make a wonderful boy or girl even adorable. However, there is one word for you: fluff. It's scientifically proven that a little fluff can make anything sweeter, and dogs are no exception. Trust us. We've carried out extensive "science investigation."

We've picked together some of the fluffiest, most gorgeous pups out there, from enormous, fluffy dogs like Samoyeds to the tiniest fluffy dogs like Pomeranians. In addition, if your animal family member has a fluffy coat, discover some basic grooming practices to maintain his or her coat clean, healthy, and unbelievably fluffy.

  • 01 of 12

    Poodles

    A Poodle smiling with his eyes closed.

    Poodles are arguably best known for their perfectly coiffed hairstyles, but did you realize that their distinctive fluff has a very important purpose?

    Due to their outstanding swimming abilities and "soft" tongues, Poodles were frequently used as hunting and duck dogs before they gained the undeserved image of being "prissy." Their owners would clip their hair in smart ways to protect essential body parts from the cold while lowering the quantity of cold, wet fur the Poodle had to carry about since they were hopping into extremely cold water to fetch ducks and birds.

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  • 02 of 12

    Samoyeds

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    Although Samoyeds are known for their thick, fluffy coats and charming Sammy grins, these fluffy canines are more than just excellent looks. They have a serious history.

    Samoyeds are one of the world's oldest dog breeds, thought to have originated in Asia. Although they were bred by the Persia's Samoyede people to hunt, herd animals, and pull sleds, they were also regarded actual Samoyede family members.

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  • 03 of 12

    Chow Chows

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    There's no shortage of cute photographs of Chow Chows with their fluffy coats. There are also other photographs on the internet of their enormous, toothy smiles. As a result, it's only natural for Chows to have a lot of teeth. Chow Chows have 44 teeth, compared to 42 for most dogs. That must be the reason for their endearing smiles, right?

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  • 04 of 12

    Old English Sheepdogs

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    Although Old English Sheepdogs were originally bred as working dogs in southwestern England, they became symbols of wealth when they first arrived in the United States.

    In the 1880s, a Pittsburgh manufacturer named William Wade started keeping Old English Sheepdogs. Within 20 years, five of America's ten wealthiest families, including the Vanderbilts and Guggenheims, owned, bred, and displayed Old English Sheepdogs.

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  • 05 of 12

    Border Collies

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    Many Border Collies, believe it or not, may be traced back to a single dog named Old Hemp. Old Hemp, who was born in 1893, had such an excellent herding method that cattle farmers had to pass on his knowledge. He became a stud dog as a result, and fathered over 200 puppies!

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  • 06 of 12

    Pomeranians

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    Pomeranians are known now for being lap dogs, teacup dogs, and even purse pooches, yet they were formerly formidable working dogs used to herd livestock and drag sleds through icy terrain.

    Early Pomeranians weighed about 30 pounds but were bred to a smaller size sometime during the 19th century. Now, most Pomeranians weigh between four and seven pounds. 

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  • 07 of 12

    Great Pyrenees

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    Great Pyrenees were originally bred to guard livestock in Europe's Pyrenees Mountains, but they're incredibly nurturing, gentle dogs—despite their massive size! 

    Great Pyrenees are frequently utilized as in schools, hospitals, and care homes due to their calm and loving nature. They're not only adorable, but they're also tall enough to reach the edge of a wheelchair or hospital bed for easy petting.

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  • 08 of 12

    Lhasa Apsos

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    Abso Seng Kye, which translates to "Bark Lion Sentinel Dog," is the Tibetan name for these fluffy dogs, which originated in Tibet. Isn't that badass? were frequently assigned to protect the interiors of Tibetan houses, barking to warn their owners of intruders—hence the "bark" and "sentinel" components of their names. Lhasas are also associated with the Tibetan Snow Lion, which Tibetans see as their country's protector.

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  • 09 of 12

    Affenpinschers

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    Affenpinschers, often known as monkey terriers, were given their moniker because of their unusual look. Their lively behavior earned them the moniker diaboltin moustachu—or mustachioed little devil. are intelligent, loyal, and curious dogs, but their terrier nature can make them a little hyperactive.

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  • 10 of 12

    Maltese

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    Malteses are said to be one of the oldest dog breeds, with a 2,800-year heritage. Malteses have been favorites of royalty all around the world during the last 2,800 years. They were adored not just by ancient Greek, Roman, and Egyptian monarchs, but also by Queen Elizabeth I and Mary Queen of Scots. Maltese puppies are extremely popular among Hollywood elite these days.

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  • 11 of 12

    Pekingese

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    It's difficult to contain how lovely these fluffy balls are. have an unusual smushed face, akin to Pugs or Shih Tzus, in addition to their stunning coats. Brachycephalic dogs are the name given to a group of canines with this facial structure. Their narrowed airways may cause health issues, but with appropriate care, they may live long, healthy lives!

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  • 12 of 12

    Newfoundlands

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    Newfoundland dogs are fluffy, gentle giants despite their enormous size. They're dependable, diligent, and kind. So much so that Lewis and Clark brought one with them on their cross-country journey. Seaman, who happened to be a Newfy, kept the squad food during the journey by hunting animals. He was also said to have been kidnapped and returned at some point along the voyage. We can't blame whoever kidnapped him—these puppies are too adorable!

Caring for Your Dog's Fluffy Coat

When it comes to fluffy dogs, keeping their cuteness might come at a cost: Due to their two layers, fluffy coats require the most upkeep. Furthermore, if you take your dog to a professional groomer, the excursions might rapidly add up.

However, with the appropriate equipment and a little patience, you can maintain your fluffy dog's coat healthy and full of fluff. Here's how to care after your fluffy dog's coat at home, step by step:

  1. Gather your tools. Depending on your dog's coat, you might want to invest in a slicker brush to remove matted hair, a pin brush to brush through her double coat, and a comb to detangle. Then finish by fluffing her coif. 
  2. Brush her coat every day. Yup, we told you fluffy coats require some serious maintenance. Brushing with a pin brush doesn't just help prevent tangles or matting—it can reduce the amount of fur she sheds, too. 
  3. Remove mats. You might find mats behind your dog's ears, under her arms, or on her hind legs. Gently comb mats with a slicker brush to detangle. 
  4. Give her a bath. After a good brushing session, bathe your dog with the right shampoo for her coat- and skin types. This will remove any excess hair and dander from her skin. 
  5. Finish with a comb. After your fluffy dog has air dried, finish and fluff her fur with a wide-toothed comb. 

Stick to your regular brushing and grooming plan if you want to maintain your dog's coat looking lovely and healthy. It will not only prevent mats and tangles, but it will also save you money at the groomer!

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